Car Rental Naples

Starting from
19 $ per day*
* Rates include tax and are based on a 7 day rental from 08/20/2018 - 08/27/2018 at Naples
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Why Hertz

  • Best price guarantee - in the unlikely event you find a lower Hertz price, we'll refund the difference
  • No cancellation or amendment feesWhen the booking is cancelled within two days of being made.
  • No hidden extras to pay - theft and damage cover included
  • No credit card fees

Hertz in Naples

The capital of Campania, Naples sits on the bay on Italy’s southern coast. It’s a city bursting with local pride, stunning food – after all, it’s the spiritual home of pizza – and art. It’s a noisy city too, one full of bustle, busy streets and the hum of life.

You’ll explore its narrow streets lined by tall apartment buildings that lean into each other, shrines and shops stacked high with fresh local fruit and vegetables, and open windows through which you’ll glimpse Neapolitan families dining together raucously. Make no mistake, this is the real Italy.

The city is ideally placed for discovering the rest of the gulf of Naples. Hop on a jet ski to Capri, passing by Sorrento, Amalfi and Positano along the coast.

Make the most of the area with car rental in Naples from one of our pick-up locations across the city, including at the airport. With no hidden extras to pay, you can collect your car and be on your way to living the Neapolitan life.

Pickup Locations Naples

  • Naples Central Railway Station Corso Arnaldo Lucci 171

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 0830-1300 1430 1900, Sa-Su 0830-1300. From 16 October 2018: Mo-Fr 0830-1300 1430-1900, Sa 0830-1300, Su closed.

    Address: Corso Arnaldo Lucci 171

    Phone: +39 081 202 860

  • Naples Mergellina Railway Station-Piazza Sannazzaro 142

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 0830-1300 1500-1900, Sa 0830-1300, Su closed

    Address: Via Piedigrotta 53

    Phone: +39 081 19918230

  • Naples Airport

    Opening hours: Mo-Su 0730-2330

    Address: Napoli Aeroporto - Viale F. Ruffo di Calabria

    Phone: 0039-0812-311200

  • Naples Vomero-Via Guido de Ruggiero 8385

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 0830-1300 1500-1900, Sa 0830-1300, Su closed

    Address: Via Guido de Ruggiero 112

    Phone: 39-081-5603760

  • Naples Maddalena-Viale Umberto Maddalena 196

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 0800-1800, Sa 0830-1200, Su closed

    Address: Viale Comandante Umberto Maddalena, 196

    Phone: 3908-1780-5681

  • Naples Harbour-Via Marina

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 0830-1300 1500-1900, Sa 0830-1300, Su closed.

    Address: Calata Porta di Massa snc

    Phone: +39 081 5517721

  • Naples Afragola IKEA-Via E. Berlinguer 2

    Opening hours: Mo-Fr 1000-1300 1500-1900, Sa-Su 1000-1400 1600-2000

    Address: Via E. Berlinguer 2,
    Loc. Cantariello

    Phone: +39 081 19976092

  • Naples - Flex Jet FBO (Private Flights Only)

    Opening hours: 7:30AM-10:00PM 7 days

    Address: 300 Freedom Way

    Phone: 239-643-1515

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Driving in and around Naples

Naples

Some areas of Naples are closed to non-resident traffic, so a rental car is the perfect way to get out of the city and explore the rest of Campania – or the rest of Italy if you’re planning a road trip.

Italian speed limits are clearly signposted, and in the heart of the city and other built-up areas is 50kph (around 30mph). On freeways, the limit is 130kph (around 80mph) and 110kph on divided highways.

Seat belts are required for the driver and all passengers, while dipped headlights should be used during the day when you’re not driving in towns or cities. If you have any questions about driving in Naples or Italy, just ask the staff at your pick-up branch.

Parking spaces can be hard to find in Naples city center, although your hotel may well have its own underground parking or supervised parking lot. If you want to drive through or past Naples, it’s a good idea to get onto the A56, known as the Tangenziale.

You’ll pass through tunnels and over on/off ramps to access different parts of Naples. Like many highways in Italy, it’s a toll road and there are several methods of paying, including cash. To the east of the city, the ‘Tange’, as the locals call it, connects with the A1 – the major Italian autostrada running north to south.

A popular drive is from Naples along the Amalfi coast, brimming with rustic towns and villages. Take the A3 toll road for ‘Salerno-Reggio Calabria’ followed by the exit for ‘Castellamare di Stabia’ for Sorrento. You’ll spend part of the drive on ‘La Sorrentina’, the Statale 145 road, which is narrow and busy, but delivers stunning views out to sea.

A quick guide to Naples

Naples Harbour

Fringed by the sea and surrounded on all sides by serene coastal resorts, Naples itself is a hive of urban energy befitting of Italy’s third largest city.

With a long and deep history, some of its areas seem untouched by time. It’s also rough and ready, with run-down areas nestled alongside middle-class neighborhoods. A stroll through the center illuminates a wealth of contrasts, which gives Naples’ sprawl much of its charm.

The old city

Naples was founded as Neapolis by the Greeks in 470 B.C., and bears the imprint of classical culture. The historic center of the city – or ‘centro storico’ – is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and packed full of medieval sights that will have you gasping in awe.

Visit the 13th century Duomo where you’ll find mosaics that are even older – dating back to the 4th century. Inside is the Chapel of the Treasury (Cappella di San Gennaro – named after the protector of Naples) that was built in the 17th century and contains the most magnificent baroque artwork.

There’s also a 4th century basilica that was rebuilt after an earthquake in 1688. Take a tour of the sensitively restored catacombs to see the saint’s tomb and portrait, as well as 2nd century frescoes.

Back on the street you’ll spy ornate spires such as the Obelisco di San Gennaro on Piazza Riario Sforza, with ancient churches and cloisters nearby. Finish your mini-tour with a visit to the church of San Lorenzo Maggiore. Beneath it lies a warren of Greco-Roman streets to wander past, including the remnants of a bakery.

Pizza pride

Many parts of Italy stake a claim to having invented certain world-famous dishes, but Naples is most certainly the home of pizza. It’s no surprise that it’s also the best place in the world to eat it.

Neapolitans turn their noses up at deep-pan pizza, and once you’ve tasted one of their fresh pizzas – thin, hand-rolled dough coated with fresh tomatoes and cheese and blistered in a wood-fired oven – you’ll see why.

True Neapolitan pizza makes a virtue of simplicity. At the famous L’Antica Pizzeria da Michele – renowned for the lines that form outside – there are only a couple of options, the Margherita and the Marinara. They’re no frills, but they’re fantastic. An insider tip: there’s a third pizza that’s not on the menu – the ‘Doppio Mozzarrella’ with double cheese, but you’ll need to ask.

At lunch and dinner times you’ll see huge crowds forming outside of some hole-in-the-wall pizza spots – a sure sign they’re worth a visit. Make your way to the front of the line at Pizzeria di Matteo on Via dei Tribunali for pizza fritta – fried pizza with the fillings sealed inside. A taste of heaven. Yes, Naples is good at other food too, but it’s hard to get past the pizza.

Castle on the sea

Head for the upscale district of Chiaia for shopping and people watching, before making for the sea where, on a small peninsula, sits the Castel dell’Ovo – or Egg Castle. While its modern construction dates back to the 15th century, there have been fortifications on the site since the 1st century BC.

We’ve barely scratched the surface of a city that’s wild and wonderful. Naples will live long in the memory of visitors. Experience the very best of it, along with the rest of Campania, with car rental in Naples.

Discover even more great things to see and do with our Travel Guide to Naples.