The Last Supper tickets: how to book your visit

 

THE LAST SUPPER TICKETS: HOW TO BOOK YOUR VISIT

Last Supper, ticket sand booking are the key words for a cultural tour to the heart of Milan.

The Last Supper, the masterpiece Leonardo left next to the Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie, is the leg of each journey to Milan, and booking is mandatory.
In this post I’ll explain how to get your ticket.

Due to the fragility of the work, the admission to the Last Suppe rhas been restricted to a  group of max 25 visitors every 15 minutes, in order to protect the painting from deterioration, and the work is always controlled to ensure that next generations can admire it, too.

READ ALSO – The Last Supper by Leonardo da Vinci: 5 things to know

Last Supper, tickets: how to reserve your visit

THE LAST SUPPER: HOW TO BOOK YOUR VISIT

There are 2 ways to book your ticketto The Last Supper:
1-online at the following web address: cenacolovinciano.vivaticket.it (the only official channel authorized for selling tickets).
2- by phone by calling at the following phone number (free call from Italian landlines)800 990 084; or by contacting the call centre (toll number) on +39 02 92800360.

To book your visit you have to select the date and the time of your visit.

Entry is only allowed every 15 minutes with a maximum capacity of 25 people at any given time.
The admission to the Last Supper is free every first Sunday of the month, but booking is always required.

Opening times:

From Tuesday to Sunday from 8.15 am to 7 pm (last admission 6.45 pm). Closed on Mondays.

READ ALSO – Mona Lisa: 5 things to know

HOW TO REACH THE LAST SUPPER

The Last Supper is located on Piazza Santa Maria delle Grazie n. 2, Corso Magenta in Milan, next to the Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie.

BY TRAM: line 16, getting off at corso Magenta-Maria delle Grazie stop.

BY METRO: line MM1, getting off at the Conciliazione or Cadorna stops. Line MM2, getting off at the Cadorna stop.

The Cadorna stop is 950 m from the Last Supper, the Conciliazione stop is 450 m from the Last Supper.

READ ALSO – The Vitruvian Man by Leonardo da Vinci: why is it called that?

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