Researchers within both Environmental and Community Psychology developed some constructs to study the relationships between the individual (or group) and the socio-physical environment. Recently, it has been suggested to integrate the main constructs from the two fields to promote fruitful advances in the explanation of the complex bond between people and the surrounding environment. Within Environmental Psychology the term “place” has become increasingly important as the unit of analysis behind person-environment transactions. Some studies showed that place attachment is associated to individual and community wellbeing. Moreover, the relationship with places has been considered as a dynamic phenomenon which changes across the life course. Some authors stressed the importance to consider the bond with places at different spatial levels and not only as neighborhood attachment. Within Community Psychology, the “sense of community” (SOC) construct describes the bond between people and the territorial-relational context. SOC is considered an indicator of community well being and has been found to increase during the life course. This study aims to evaluate the relationship between people and their environment at house, neighborhood and city level. In particular, our intention was to study the link between place attachment measured at different levels, changes across the life course, and the relationship between place attachment, SOC and well-being. A questionnaire was submitted to 323 inhabitants of Cesena (Italy), 14 to 93 years old. The strength of the attachment to the house, neighborhood and city was measured through three direct questions. Well-being was measured by the SWLS (Diener et al., 1985). The Sense of Community Scale (Prezza et al., 1999) was employed to assess SOC referred to the city. Results confirm the positive relationship between different place attachments, SOC and well-being. SOC and place attachments increase from adolescents to elderly. Neighbourhood attachment scores lower in all age groups. The relationship between levels of attachments and well being differs according to age. Among adolescents attachment to places is not related to well-being whereas among young-adults only neighbourhood attachment correlates with well being. Every level of attachment is related to well-being among adults (especially the city) and elderly people (especially the house). Implications of results will be discussed.