The next part of the Treviso-Ostiglia cycle path is the Paduan stretch, easily recognisable as the surface is tarmacked. The path is shaded by locust, maple and oak trees that make up a linear forest interrupted only by old railway stations, many of them already renovated and others in under development. The fields all around are planted with valuable agricultural crops, such as Treviso radicchio and Badoere asparagus. On the border between Trebaseleghe and Piombino Dese you will first come to Ca' Marcello, a beautiful Rinascimento-style villa, a wonderful series of buildings that is still inhabited and open to visitors. Its centuries-old park is open every day (https://www.camarcello.it/) and immediately after it there is a rest area with facilities, open 24/7 with plenty of outdoor space. This is the Bike Park km 99.
After your stop, continue your journey with a quick diversion into the centre of Piombino Dese to see splendid Villa Cornaro, a fine piece of architecture by Andrea Palladio. Currently closed to the public, you can however admire the villa from the public space known as the 'brolo': don't miss this opportunity to see the humpback brick bridge with its seven arches!
Pick up the cycle track from where you left off and head west again. You will come to Loreggia with its beautiful, perfectly preserved disused railway station and, a short while later, to the junction with the Muson dei Sassi. This is the crossroads with the Asolo-Padua, another important cycle path. Have a look around here: to the north you can see the pre-Alps and Monte Grappa and to the south the Walk of Saint Anthony.
Camposampiero is just a short ride ahead.
Where the two paths meet, you will find the Ostiglia Refreshment Point, a well-stocked kiosk.