City Attractions

Welcome to the Euro Global Conference on Gastroenterology and Urology which will be held in the historic and beautiful city of Paris, France

Conference Dates: September 17-18, 2019

Venue Name

Mercure Paris Porte d’Orléans

13 Rue François Ory, 92120 Montrouge, France

About City

The city so filled with icons of antiquity and the Christian faith, it’s hard to know where to go first. Of course, your own interests will govern your choices, but there are certain sites that are almost obligatory landmarks of Italy and of all Europe, such as the Colosseum and the Pantheon. A word of caution: try to vary your experiences as you explore Rome, so that you don’t visit too many ancient sites or churches in a row. And intersperse these more serious attractions with a few that are simply tourist icons – the Spanish Steps and that place all tourists must go to toss in their coin, the Trevi Fountain. Rome is so big that it can overwhelm, so even the most devoted sightseer should take some time to kick back and enjoy la dolce vita in a park or sidewalk café.

One of the city’s most popular tourist attractions, this 17th-century masterpiece has been immortalized in films until it is almost a required visit. Throwing a coin (not three) into the Trevi Fountain (Fontana di Trevi) is a tradition that is supposed to assure your return to Rome. Rome’s largest fountain, Fontana di Trevi is supplied by an aqueduct originally constructed by Agrippa, the great art patron of the first century BC, to bring water to his baths. The fountain was created for Pope Clement XII between 1732 and 1751 by Nicolò Salvi, and built against the rear wall of the palace of the Dukes of Poli. It depicts the sea god Oceanus (Neptune), with horses, tritons, and shells. The water swirls around the figures and the artificial rocks, and collects in a large basin, always filled with coins.

The Petit Palais (Little Palace) is pictured on December 4, 2018 in Paris. - The Petit Palais, an art museum in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, was built for the 1900 Exposition Universelle, and now houses the City of Paris Museum of Fine Arts. (Photo by Lionel BONAVENTURE / AFP)