is one of the most important and stylish cities in Italy.

Milan’s origin goes back to 400 B.C., when Gauls settled and defeated the Etruscans. In 222 B.C. the city was conquered by Romans and was annexed to the Roman Empire. In 1300 the Visconti family brought a period of glory and wealth to the city, building the Duomo and the Castle. The Sforza family then assumed the Castle and the power of the Visconti family, achieving peace after many years of war against Venice and Florence. Under the Sforza duchy the city began the development of sciences, art and literature. Ludovico il Moro (Ludovico Sforza) called Leonardo da Vinci and Bramante to his court.

Attractions not to be missed are the Duomo – the third-largest cathedral in the world; the Sforzesco Castle, built in 1368 later became an elegant and stunning Renaissance residence; Teatro alla Scala Opera House – completed in 1776 and hosting superb theatrical productions; and Santa Maria delle Grazie – an elaborate church dating back to 1463, home of Leonardo da Vinci’s famous painting The Last Supper.

You can also enjoy many art galleries and museums, such as Pinacoteca di Brera Gallery – housing one of Italy’s most important art collections; the Museo del Novecento, the Modern Art Gallery and many others. The stratification of these different art styles gives Milan a quintessential uniqueness and will provide an unforgettable setting for the ESN2019 Conference.

Milan is the city of fashion, with shops to suit all tastes and budgets. Italy is well known for its cuisine, and the Milanese cuisine  has much to offer starting from its classic risotto. Milan is thus an intriguing blend history, art, fashion, and fun.

For more information please visit Milan is Tourism!

Visit the website for tourist information:

Consult and download Milan Tourguide:

Consult public transport information:


Nico Mitro, Chair
Angelo Poletti, Co-chair
Massimo Aureli, Co-chair


IncentivesCongressi e Formazione srl
Via Crocifissa di Rosa, 15
25128 Brescia

Tel. 030391026



Università degli Studi

di Milano
Via Festa del Perdono 7
20122 Milano