Same province, other sea: we're on the Tyrrhenian Sea and the seven islands scattered across the northeast coast of Sicily are named after the God Aeolus, Lord of the winds. The Islands have in common among themselves the volcanic origins, but each of them has unique characteristics that make it different from others. Beautiful and wild, Volcano is closest to the coast: distinguish the splendid Bay of black sand, the thermal springs and its lunar landscapes. Largest and most populous, Lipari is the only one with some real towns and is therefore also one of the liveliest Islands in the archipelago. Less well known than other land devoted to agriculture which is saline, most from tourism, with its white houses surrounded by gardens and vineyards. West Alicudi and Filicudi seem nearby but are characterized by a rough which has hindered human settlements, keeping them the same as half a century ago. East of Salina, instead, here are two more mundane archipelago Islands: Panarea, Stromboli, and favourite, with his perennial activities volcano lava flows along the "Sciara of fire" that give impressive performances to ferries passing.