Thanks to our wide network of professionals, we are able to offer you this interpreting service in a large number of languages.
Our interpreters, who work to and from Italian, are professionals with considerable experience who are specialized in their respective areas. They will work with the documentation obtained and, if necessary, prepare the meeting with the client over the telephone or face to face.
We would advise you to send the documentation a week, or at least two days, beforehand, as otherwise the quality of the interpreting service cannot be guaranteed.
In Mondo Agit we work according to our principles. Our high quality and competitive prices make us your best option. Try us out. If you are looking for an interpreter in Turin, please contact us.
Note: All documentation sent to our translation agency will be treated in confidence and will remain the property of its owner from the moment of the request for an estimate for the interpreting service in Turin.
Turin, the fourth biggest city in Italy, is one of the main cultural centres and most important university towns of the peninsula. Furthermore, it has one of the richest artistic heritages in the country.
Between the 16th and 17th centuries, during the period of Carlo Emanuele I “The Great”, Turin started to take on the appearance that characterises the city today, which is dominated by wide avenues and geometric streets, which all were surrounded by Gothic buildings, but the early 1900s saw the birth of Futurism.
It was the capital of Italy from 1861 until 1865, and after WWII, it became the symbol of national economic development as it attracted thousands of immigrants from the south of Italy due to the demand for workers in automobile factories. Turin is actually famous all over the world for its engineering companies such as the FIAT, its cake manufacturers and many other prestigious Italian companies such as RAI, Telecom Italia or Lancia.
What is there to do in Turin?
A must-see and one of the city’s most important landmarks is the “Mole Antonelliana” which, with its 167metres, is the highest stone building in Europe.
If you are a true cinema fan, do not forget to visit the National Cinema Museum, Europe’s most important cinema museum. Explore the Archaeology of Cinema, the Cinema Machine, The Poster Gallery as well as the Library/Mediatheque and the great Temple Hall. The Egyptian Museum is remarkable and is considered to be the second most important museum after the collection in Cairo, due to the artefacts it has on display.
Discover the city’s history and admire the impressive Palazzo Madama, the synthesis of two thousand years of Piedmont history as it was constructed by the Romans as the entrance to the city. On the banks of the River Po, it was first used as a defence system and then turned into a palace. It was a symbol of power that Turin maintained until the 16th century as it was the home of the Duke and Duchess of Savoy. In 1997, it was declared a UNESCO world heritage site.
Relax in Valentino Park, which has a surface area of 500,000 m2 and stretches from the banks of the River Po to the hills surrounding it. Whilst going for a walk make a little detour past the Castello del Valentino, the medieval fort Borgo Medievale, the Turin Exhibition Park, the Botanic Gardens (one of the most important ones in Italy) and lastly the Villa Glicini, seat of the Turin Fencing Club.
If you want to make the most of Turin’s nightlife, go for an “aperitivo” at around 7.30pm. The “aperitivo” is a real Torinesi tradition. Its origins lie in Antonio Benedetto Carpano’s invention of vermouth, as in 1786 he created a fortified white wine and mixed it with an herbal infusion and spices. Make sure to try some of the region’s traditional dishes, such as the “tajarin”, a regional type of pasta, or the Torinesi favourite ravioli with butter.
And if you are still hungry try some of the desserts Turin has to offer such as nougat tarts or hazelnut based “gianduiotto”, or the famous “bicerin”, which contains espresso, hot chocolate and whole milk, layered in a small glass.