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Located in the Flegrian group of islands is the Italian island of Procida. It lies just of the coast of Naples, between Cape Miseno and the island of Ischia. It is a small island with a land area of just 4 sq. km and a rocky coastline measuring 16 km. Terra Murata hill is the island's highest point and measures just 91 meters above sea level. In terms of visitor attractions, the island does not have much to see and what it does have seem to have been neglected. Therefore, visitors to the island should indulge in its relaxing, shabby-chic, atmosphere rather than to go searching of ancient monuments. Marina Corricella is perhaps the prettiest spot on the island and is a thin sliver of waterfront backed by a cliff of fisherman's houses. Behind a long fishing harbour, houses were built on and into the rock in a kind of pretty vertical muddle. There are several bars and restaurants in Corricella, with tables attractively scattered along the waterfront.
Ferries to Ischia generally stop at Procida. There are both fast and slow services, and some run from a different port in Naples, called Mergellina, which is handy for the Italian railway network. Procida is also served by ferries from a nearby town on the mainland called Pozzuoli.
The Italian city of Pozzuoli is located around 10 km to the east of Naples and was founded by a group of exiles from the Greek island of Samos which is why it was originally named Dicearchia ("Good Government"). The city lies on a headland between Posillipo and Misenum and today is an important centre of the Phlegrean Fields, "Campi Flegrei". The city's favourable geographical position, its historical tradition of spa town and resort and the presence of ancient Roman monuments make Pozzuoli an important and popular tourist and commercial centre. One of the most popular attractions in the city is the Macellum of Pozzuoli which was the market building of the Roman colony of Pozzuoli. When it was first excavated in the 18th century the discovery of the statue of Serapis led to the building being misidentified as the city's serapeum or Temple of Serapis.
Ferry services to Ischia, Casamicciola and Procida depart from the city's port.