When’s the best time of year to visit Rome? A month-by-month guide to the Eternal City

Wondering what the best time of the year is to visit Rome? You’re not alone! This is a really common question for people planning a trip to the Italian capital.

There are a few things to keep in mind as you consider when to come to Rome, the primary three in my mind being the weather, the crowds, and the prices. 

Since COVID and because of climate change, things are changing. Shoulder seasons are shorter, the “off-season” feels like it’s disappearing, and high-temperature records have been smashed repeatedly throughout the year.

I decided to dig into some numbers in this post, so that you can compare average temperatures to recent ones, and I was even able to find some data on tourism numbers in Italy, which, I think, we can probably assume reflect the ebbs and flows in Rome, given that it’s on the itinerary of so many visitors to Italy.

As a lucky resident of this beautiful city, I’m going to give you my insider tips and opinion on the perfect times to visit. Let’s take a month-by-month look at visiting Rome.

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When’s the best time of the year to visit Rome?

General tourism trends in Rome

High, low and shoulder seasons

For pretty much ever, the high season in Rome has been in the warmer months, between April and October, with things quieting down between November and March. Available data indicates that this is still true, with the summer months by far being the busiest. According to this article, 13 million people visited Rome between May and July 2023 alone, with the total number of tourists placed at a whopping 35 million for the entire year. 

Shoulder seasons, which are the months before and after the high season, have been growing in popularity as a time to visit Rome, owing to the more agreeable temps (summer here has always been hot, and with the temperatures climbing because of climate change, it’s getting to be truly unbearable on some days and for some spells of June, July and August). 

To be fair, Rome is dreamy in the spring and autumn, so I understand perfectly why people would want to skip the heat of summer and experience some truly beautiful days in the Eternal City. 


It’s tricky to find data on the actual number of tourists in Rome month by month. Those available from the city’s Tourism Board haven’t been updated since 2020 (which was the thick of COVID). 

The Italian National Institute of Statistics (ISTAT) instead records “presenze turistiche”, a term referring to nights spent in accommodation. I presume this is because you have to register your identity when staying in a hotel, AirBnb or other guest accommodation, so the information is readily available. If one person stays in Rome for four nights, this is counted as four “presenze.” ISTAT further breaks down the data into residents and non-residents. 

I’ve decided that it might be helpful to look at the numbers of non-resident “presenze” in this post because those numbers can give us an idea when crowds of foreign tourists are the highest in the country. Although Italians certainly visit Rome and other cities, I would guess that most foreign visitors stick almost exclusively to cities, so I think this data can probably give us an indication of when Rome is at its most crowded. 

This is, of course, an imprecise way to figure out when the crowds are thickest given that the data do not count individual people and that they do not pertain directly to Rome, but the numbers do reflect what is known and visible – the spring and summer see the highest numbers of tourists, with fall and winter being much quieter. 


Let’s talk money. According to ISTAT, the cost of food has risen 44% since December of 2019. This, as you can imagine, has affected the price of meals in restaurants quite significantly, with prices for a plate of pasta or a pizza having risen by at least a few Euro in many places, especially eateries that are centrally located. 

There are many ways to save money on your trip to Rome, and eating street food is one of them. Luckily, street food in Rome is excellent – I think you could do an entire trip eating only street food and have a pretty great culinary experience of the Eternal City. 

AirBnb offers hosts the option of using their “Smart Pricing” feature, which means that pricing increases automatically based on demand. With the summer months being the most popular time of the year to visit Rome, this means that you’re going to be paying more for AirBnbs. The same is true for other accommodation options too, and this is on top of a general trend of accommodation prices increasing. Non-profit consumer rights agency Assoutenti noted a 20% increase in the cost of hotel rooms between 2022 and 2023 alone. 

I know a lot of people hate AirBnb and there are many reasons to criticize the way that it has been allowed to operate in certain cities, but families or groups who need two or more hotel rooms should definitely consider it as an option, given the info in that article above says that the average room in a three-star hotel is around €500/night (and that was last year).

The bottom line is this: be prepared to spend more if you’re coming to Rome in June, July or August, especially if you want to stay in the city center, which is, of course, where most tourists want to stay. 


The national Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) of the US tracks worldwide temperatures, so that’s the source for this info throughout the post.

Like I said above, temperatures have been shattering averages recently, so if you want to dive in month by month and year by year, check out AccuWeather, which has an interactive calendar that allows you to see the highs and lows for every day for the last few years.

A month-by-month look at visiting Rome

January in Rome

Although I am frequently out of town in January, visiting either my family in the US or my husband’s family in Australia, I can say that my experiences of the first month of the year in Rome are good ones.

Rome tourism by numbers in January

According to ISTAT, in January of 2022, there were 3,881,350 foreign “presenze” in Italy, making it the quietest month of the year in terms of tourism numbers.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in January

January sees an average of seven rainy days, with temps that vary from a high of 12°C to a low of 3°C, or 54°F/37°F. According to the NOAA, January is the coldest month of the year in the Eternal City. 

Holidays in January in Rome

January 1 – Capodanno

New Year’s Day is a public holiday in Italy. Expect things to be closed, including monuments and museums.

It’s also my birthday, so feel free to bring me a present if you’re here (I’m kidding, unless you’re serious). 

January 6 – Epifania (aka La Befana)

The Christmas season spills over into January in Italy, owing to the fact that January 6 is the Catholic celebration of the Epiphany, which wraps up the 12 days of Christmas. In the Catholic tradition, the Epiphany marks the day on which the Magi, Three Kings or Three Wise Men, reached the infant Jesus to bestow their gifts upon him, which represents the first occasion on which Jesus was manifested to the Gentiles. 

More highly anticipated than the arrival of the Three Wise Men, at least by lapsed or non-Catholics and all of the country’s children, is the arrival of La Befana, a folkloric witch who, on the eve of Epiphany, flies across the sky on her broomstick and delivers little gifts to children, leaving them in their empty shoes. 

So popular is this custom that the day itself is often referred to as “La Befana”.

January in Rome

February in Rome

Rome tourism by numbers in February

The ISTAT data for 2022 shows February as having just under two million more presenze than January – 5,776,549.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in February

The city sees, on average, seven days of rain in February, with temperatures increasing slightly from January at 14/3°C, or 57/38°F. 

Holidays in February in Rome

February 14 – San Valentino (Valentine’s Day)

Valentine’s Day is not a public holiday in Rome, meaning that there won’t be any special closures or anything like that; however, it is celebrated. Restaurants book up quickly, so if you’ve got a date-night spot in mind, make your reservation in advance!

If you’re celebrating in Rome and you’re a big fan of ole’ Valentine, you can even go see what might be his skull in the church of Santa Maria in Cosmedin. The Bocca della Verità is in the church’s portico if you want to stop, put your hand in the mouth, and take a picture with it. 

If you’ve seen Roman Holiday, you know that the legend is that the Mouth of Truth seizes the hands of liars. This myth originated in the Middle Ages to test people for crimes like adultery and perjury. I wonder if the person who hawked the supposed head of Valentine would retain their hand or not. I guess we’ll never know. 

Anyway, feel free to test your partner in this Medieval lie detector after seeing the skull.


March in Rome

Generally, March in Rome is nice, as the city starts to emerge from the winter season and edges towards the pretty perfect spring. It’s still chilly and there are fewer cr

Rome in February – fried artichoke season!

owds, but you get some beautiful days here and there, too. 

Rome tourism by numbers in March

ISTAT tells us that tourist “presence” numbers rose to 7,198,243 in March of 2022.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in March

You can expect another seven rainy days in Rome in March, but the average temps climb to 17/6°C or 62/43°F. 

March in Rome – cool enough for long sleeves, warm enough for ice cream

April in Rome

Rome tourism by numbers in April

It’s in April when tourism numbers really start to ramp up – in 2022, “presenze” increased to 12,866,335. My guess is that the beginning of the month probably sees fewer than the second half, although this probably varies depending on when Easter falls (more below).

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in April

In April, you’ll get some hot days here and there, but average temps according to the NOAA stick between
19 and 9°C, or 67/48°F. You can also expect 8 days of rain.

Holidays in Rome in April

Like I said above, of course, Easter is often in April, but it’s also sometimes in March, so I’ve got a special lil section for it below.

April 25 – La festa della Liberazione (Liberation Day)

April 25 is the day in which Italy celebrates its liberation from Nazi-fascism in 1945. It also celebrates the Italian “Resistenza” movement of partisans who fought for Italy’s liberation from its fascist government starting in 1943. The victory over Nazi-fascism is celebrated on this day because it marks the day that the Germans and the soldiers of the Repubblica Sociale Italiana (RSI), who were Nazi collaborators, began to retreat thanks to the efforts of the Italian partigiani and the Allied forces.

April 25 is a national public holiday. Commemorative events take place all over the country, with Rome’s being one of the most significant: The President lays a wreath at the tomb of the unknown solider to honor the memory of those who died or went missing during the war. The tomb can be found at the Altare della Patria or Vittoriano (the monument to Victor Emmanuel II) in Piazza Venezia. 

Italy’s Airforce puts on a show with their famous Frecce Tricolore, when they fly jets over the city center that leave behind streams in the colors of the Italian flag. 

Many people take a long weekend over April 25, especially if it’s on a Friday or Monday, or even a Thursday or Tuesday, when oftentimes, Italians will “fare un ponte” or “make a bridge,” taking off the day between a holiday and a weekend to make an extra-long weekend.

If you want to celebrate April 25 in Rome or wherever you happen to be in the world (it’s a day worth celebrating), you can listen to Bella Ciao, the partisan anthem (you’ll probably hear it a lot on the day if you’re in Italy), or you can even make some anti-fascist pasta.

April in Rome

Easter in Rome

I’m sticking this section here because as I’ve already said (get on with it already, Molly) and as you most likely already know, Easter can fall in either March or April. 

As you can imagine, Easter is kind of a big deal in Rome, what with Vatican City being here and all. There are a variety of things happening over Easter in Rome.

  1. Venerdì Santo (Good Friday)

While not a national holiday, Good Friday is certainly honored in Rome, most significantly with the Stations of the Cross, or Via Crucis, which is led by none other than the Pope himself. It begins at 9pm at the Colosseum, but my guess is that you would have to arrive mollllto prima to be able to see it (this is not a ticketed event).

There is also a Good Friday mass at St. Peter’s Basilica, which is celebrated by the Pope and starts at 5pm. If you want to request tickets, you can do so by filling in and then e-mailing, mailing or faxing this form. 

2. Sabato Santo (Holy Saturday)

Mass at the Vatican on Holy Saturday is also celebrated by the Pope at 19:30 (7:30pm). Again, you can request tickets utilizing the form I’ve linked to above. 

3. Pasqua (Easter Sunday)

Your final shot to attend a Papal mass is on Easter Sunday itself at 10am. Again, the form is above under Good Friday. There is also a blessing called “Urbi et Orbi” that is carried out by the pope from the balcony of Saint Peter’s at 12. You do not need a ticket for that, you just need to get to the square as early as possible to get a spot.

Note that there will be closures on Easter Sunday, including a lot of restaurants and supermarkets, so try to make a booking someplace that’s open, or do your grocery shopping ahead of time. 

4. Pasquetta (Easter Monday)

In Italy, Easter Monday or Pasquetta is also a holiday, with many places staying closed for a long weekend (again, shop for groceries or book an open restaurant!).

As the saying goes, “Pasqua con i tuoi, Pasquetta con chi vuoi,” which means “Easter with your parents, Easter Monday with whoever you want”. Many Italians spend Easter with their family and Easter Monday with friends. Picnics are not uncommon on Easter Monday. 

May in Rome

May in Rome is a personal favorite of mine. It’s warm but not hot, it’s crowded but not too crowded, and the increased sunlight seems to put a lot of people in a good mood. 

Rome tourism by numbers in May

In 2022, 16,817,240 “presenze turistiche” were recorded (but remember, this refers to the number of overnight stays and it’s for the whole country)

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in May

The heat kicks up a bit in my dear May, edging up towards 24°C with an average low of 13°C (that’s 75 and 56 for those of you who speak Fahrenheit). Rainfall decreases, with an average of only 5 rainy days throughout the whole month. 

Holidays in May in Rome

May 1 – Labor Day

May 1 is Labor Day in Italy (and many other countries). It is a public holiday. Similarly to other spring holidays, people often celebrate by taking a long weekend or having a picnic or barbecue with friends. 

Il Concertone

Rome has a particularly special event on May 1 – a huge, free concert, which generally attracts some big stars. Other Italian cities also have concerts to celebrate Labor Day, but according to Visit Italy, Rome’s is the biggest free concert in all of Europe. 

It generally takes place outside of San Giovanni in Laterano (St. John in the Lateran), but in 2024, it was moved to Circo Massimo (probably because the area in front of San Giovanni is closed for Jubilee renovations). 

I have never been to the Concertone, despite having lived in the San Giovanni neighborhood for years. If you want to go, my guess is that you have to get there pretty early, and that you should bring food and drinks, and possibly wear a diaper, because who knows what kind of bathroom facilities will be available. 

May in Rome

June in Rome

Rome tourism numbers in June

If we can extrapolate ISTAT’s overall tourism numbers from 2022 and assume that they apply to Rome too, here’s where the boom begins. Overnight stays increase significantly in June – to 27,325,183. Of course, some or even many of these people might not stop or stay in Rome, buuuuuut I’m guessing that a lot of them do. 

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in June

The average high and low temperatures increase by four degrees in June, to 28/17°C or 83/63°F, and the month generally has a mere three days of rain. June of 2023 was particularly rainy, with 11 stormy days being recorded by Il Meteo, but this year was just about right on target with 4 days of rain. 

Holidays in Rome in June

June 2 – La Festa della Repubblica (Republic Day)

La Festa della Repubblica is another national holiday. It marks the formation of the Italian Republic in 1946, which was voted on through a “universal referendum” that included the votes of women, who were granted suffrage in 1945. 

Republic Day is celebrated in a similar way to Liberation Day, with a ceremony at the Altare della Patria, and a show by the Frecce Tricolore. 

There is also a military parade that goes from Via di San Gregorio, which is between the Colosseum and Circus Maximus, and continues down Via dei Fori Imperiali. 

June in Rome, when rooftop season is fully underway

July in Rome

The crowds peaked in July 2022, which recoded a total of 35,717,487 tourists staying overnight in Italy in that month. 

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in July

As the number of visitors soar, so does the temperature, with an average high of 31°C and a low of 19°C (which is 89/67°F). 

Last July, on the 18th, to be exact, Rome recorded its new record high temperature of 41.8 C, which is 107.24 F. It was horrible. 

July in Rome sees an average of just two days of rain.

Cheers to July in Rome!

August in Rome

August is, in some ways, kind of a secretly pleasant time to be in Rome as a resident who does not live in the thick of the city’s most touristed neighborhoods. I live in San Lorenzo, near La Sapienza University, which isn’t by any means the outskirts of Rome, but is definitely not as busy as the city’s inner rioni (a term dating back to the 14th century that refers to the neighborhoods of the city center). 

August is the month in which most Italians take a long summer holiday, which means that while tourist numbers are high, locals clear out for the more pleasant ambiance of the seaside or the cooler temps of the mountains.

Vacation time usually revolves around Ferragosto, the August 15 public holiday. During the weeks surrounding Ferragosto, residential neighborhoods in Rome are decidedly sleepier, which can be nice as someone who lives in one of those neighborhoods (we have the added bonus of students also being home for the summer break).

August closures in Rome

As I said above, many Romans leave town for anywhere from a week or two to the entire month. This means that many family-run or mom-and-pop joints, especially restaurants and shops, close up.

Don’t panic – the entire city doesn’t shut down anymore like it used to. Lots of places stay open nowadays. I find that many restaurants share their holidays on social media, so if you’re interested in eating anywhere in particular, check out their Instagram or Facebook pages to see if/when they’re closing. 

Rome tourism by numbers in August

“Presenze” slipped slightly to 34,296,007 in August 2022, but that’s still a lot of stays. Remember that lots of locals are out of town in August, so you might not notice the crowds as much, especially if you stay in a neighborhood that’s outside of the historic center (which I highly recommend year round, especially for travelers seeking lower prices and/or a more local experience). 

Holidays in Rome in August

August 15 – Ferragosto

Ferragosto’s origins lie in ancient Rome, with the Feriae Augusti, a holiday period declared by Emperor Augustus in 18 BC. Stretching on for much more than a day, this period encompassed some individual holidays, commemorations, and a rest period before the grape harvest and sowing season. 

In the fifth century, the pagan tradition of Feriae Augusti was usurped by the Catholics, who compressed the holiday into one single day, August 15, to celebrate the Assumption of the Virgin Mary into heaven. Classic Catholic move, amiright?

As I said above, the August holidays aren’t as far reaching as they used to be – lots of people can’t afford to take off weeks on end – but on the day itself, you’ll find many people at the beach or in the mountains, enjoying the public holiday with friends or family. I guess it’s hard to shake a cultural tradition that has been in place since before Jesus was born. 

This year, it falls on a Thursday, so I’m sure a lot people will “make a bridge” and take off the Friday too.

If you’re here on Ferragosto, book an open restaurant in advance (again, check socials for people’s holiday calendars), and double check which sights are open and which are closed. Otherwise, plan a picnic in a park, or do as the Romans do and head to the beach. 

Typically in Rome, people eat pollo all Romana on Ferragosto, which is chicken that is stewed with tomatoes and bell peppers. Order it if you’re out to eat, or make it yourself (and subscribe to Laura’s excellent Substack while you’re at it!)

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in August

The average high, low and rainfall in August in Rome are identical to July: 31/19°C (89/67°F) and two days of rain.

August in Rome

September in Rome

In my opinion, Rome starts to shine in September, mostly because temperatures drop and crowds recede.

One thing I notice every year is that while there are still lots of tourists in Rome in September, they tend to be older. I think this is because in many countries, school has started by this point, so families with children can’t travel as easily. I can’t verify this, but I think you’re more likely to see a boomer bus tour than a parade of bambini starting in September. 

Rome tourism by numbers in September

In 2022, tourism numbers fell back to just about the same as June in September, with 27,365,484 “presenze turistiche” recorded. 

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in September

The main reason why I love September in Rome is because the temperature also starts to drop, with the average high being 27°C (81°F) and the low 15°C (60°F). Rainfall increases slightly to five days. 

September in Rome

October in Rome

Even more delicious than September in Rome is October in Rome. This month brings cooler temps, fewer crowds, and lower accommodation prices, so it’s pretty much *chef’s kiss*.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in October

With a high of 22 and a low of 12, October in Rome is bliss. Even with the cooler temps, it only rains an average of seven days.

Le Ottobrate Romane

There are no public holidays in Rome in October, but you may hear of le Ottobrate Romane.

Nowadays, this term refers to the mild temps and sunny days that October is known for, but this wasn’t always the case. The “Ottobrata Romana” originally referred to the practice of celebrating the end of the grape harvest by heading out to certain areas of the city to eat and drink.

One of the neighborhoods where the Ottobrate were frequently celebrated was in Testaccio, which was known for having grottos that kept wine at the perfect temperature. 

If you’re in Rome in October and want to celebrate like a modern Roman, maybe just stroll around in short sleeves taking in the city’s great beauty. If you want to celebrate like an ancient Roman, go get drunk in Testaccio and have some of the city’s best food. Or better yet, do both!

October in Rome

November in Rome

Rome tourism in November by numbers

The number of tourists in Italy dropped off drastically in November 2022, all the way to 6,471,770. This means that in Rome in November, you can expect fewer crowds than many of the other months of the year.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in November

Quite a bit cooler than August, temperatures just about match those of March with a high of 17°C and a low of 7°C (62°F/45°F) and an average of 9 days of rain. 

Holidays in Rome in November

November 1 – Ognissanti 

Another holiday with pagan origins, All Saints’ Day was declared by Pope Gregory IV in the year 837.

The Romans celebrated two holidays honoring the dead: February’s Feralia celebrated the spirits of the dead and was held on the last day of Parentalia, a festival that celebrated ancestors, and Lemuria in May, which celebrated spirits as well, but of those who had died violently or prematurely. 

The church rolled these days up along with Samhain, the Celtic festival that gave us our modern-day Halloween, and made them Catholic, even going so far as to stick the day right over the day that Samhain was traditionally celebrated. 

November 1 is a public holiday, so certain places will be closed. I’m sure there are masses to attend, but I simply enjoy it as a day off after Halloween. 

November in Rome

December in Rome

Rome tourism numbers in December

December is another quiet month for tourism in Italy, with “presenze” at 6,629,248 in the whole country.

Average temperature and rainfall in Rome in December

Temperatures dip to 13/4°C in December in Rome (55/40°F), and the average number of rainy days is 8. 

Holidays in December in Rome

There are three holidays in December in Italy – one at the beginning of the month and two at the end (you can probably guess what those are).

December 8 – Immacolata (The Feast of the Immaculate Conception)

Although you see lights, decorations and sales starting earlier and earlier in Rome, December 8 is traditionally the day that the Christmas season kicks off.

On December 8, the city’s big Christmas trees are lit. You can also visit the city’s many Nativity scenes.

December 8 is a public holiday, so expect some closures.

December 25 – Natale (Christmas Day)

I’ve only spent one Christmas in Rome, and it was a COVID Christmas, so it certainly wasn’t as festive as usual, but it was kind of beautiful in its own way. We celebrated in miniature, given that you could only have two people in your house at the same time.

Expect Rome to be quiet on Christmas Day. Because it was COVID when I was here there were obviously a lot of closures, but I’d guess that is pretty typical of most Christmases in Rome. If you’re interested in eating out, book up in advance – I don’t know if many places serve Christmas lunch, but I bet those that do book up fast.

You may find things open in the city center, but my guess is that outside of that area, almost everything or quite possibly everything will be closed.

You might stumble upon this band of wandering Santas who play carols throughout the city!

December 26 – Santo Stefano (Saint Stephen’s Day)

The day after Christmas is also a public holiday, so again, expect some closures and quiet (although I’d bet that there are places that are open in the city center).

The Christmas season in Rome

Christmas in Rome, similarly to Easter, is very widely celebrated.

During the Christmas season, you’ll see festive decor and lights throughout the city. This includes many Nativity scenes.

There is a Christmas Market in Piazza Navona, but it’s not very good. That said, there are some other pop-up markets throughout the city that generally have nice gifts. I really like the one at Ragusa Off, and there are cute handicrafts at the one in Piazza Mazzini.

Details for Christmas 2024 haven’t been released yet, but here’s a list from last year so that you can get an idea of what to expect.

You’ll also find concerts and other Christmassy performances like the Nutcracker, as well as an ice rink for skating here and there.

Christmas in Rome

Thanks for the 5,000 words, Molly, but uhhh…what’s the best time of the year to visit Rome?

It truly depends on what you’re after.

You may have deduced that I am no longer a summer girl. I say no longer because I was for a long time – a time that coincided with my almost 13 years as a teacher, when I had the summer off. Now that I’m a stiff in a suit (not really, but I do have a 9-to-5), I loathe the heat and having to go to work in it.

My personal picks

My picks for visiting Rome would be April/May and October/November. Yes, you might have some cooler weather and a bit of rain, but you won’t have 100+ degree temps and major crowds, and you’ll probably pay a bit less for accommodation. 

When to visit Rome if…

…you don’t like the heat

If you’re like me and don’t enjoy sweating through your clothing every five minutes and stumbling around in a city that has a phobia of air conditioning, avoid May, June, July, August, and September in Rome. November to April is the sweet spot for the coolest temps.

…you don’t like the cold

May, June, July, August and September will be the best time of year in Rome for people who love the heat. 

…you don’t like crowds

January, February, November and December are the best times of the year to come to Rome if you want to avoid crowds. Of course, you’ll be dealing with colder weather and the possibility of more rain, but late fall and winter in Rome are generally pretty mild and still very enjoyable. 

…you’re on a budget

If you want to save money on accommodation, avoid coming to Rome when the demand is at its highest (April – September). 

When is your favorite time of the year to visit Rome? Let me know in the comments!

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