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Travel Blogs from Zagreb
... on the radiators. It works.
Yesterday, we finally made it to the "upper" town. It's a different world up there. It's just a short walk uphill, or you can take the world's shortest funicular (serious). It's the old city with a beautifully tiled church. The roof tiles are mosaics. And there was NOBODY up there on a Saturday in November. After the frenzied shopping mania of the lower town and Ilica Ulica (the trendy shopping street), this ...
... the plane ride so the men on the tarmac had to go through all the suitcases loaded in the plane to find the missing persons. The bag was found and everyone was delighted to hear there were further delays due to lack of air traffic control in Germany. Finally we were given the go ahead but then had to wait for the cabin crew to swap shifts with another set. As you can imagine at this point I was stoked that I got up so early. After an extremely turbulent ride I landed in ...
... made some German (or Austrian - I’m not sure where we were at that stage) men happy.
Although this was not enough to wipe the smiles off these weary travelers. Bleary-eyed, yes. Smelly, most definitely. But still grinning from ear-to-ear.
We arrived at Zagreb at around 9am and easily found our way to the hotel. Our first experience with Croats was a positive one. While check-in is normally around 1pm, they had a ...
... those terrible taxis! We then had coffees in the beautifully restored (somewhat Viennese-somewhat Art Deco style) City Café - filled with OLD ladies all dressed to the nines!!!
Vlado then walked with me to the funicular (http://www.zagreb-touristinfo.hr/?id=1 59&solo=333&l=e) and I went off to the upper town to walk around and visit the City Museum.
... the Green Zone (which is more less in the park district of the city that forms a large U around the City Center) of downtown Zagreb.
The botanical garden was founded in 1889 by Antun Heinz, Professor of the University of Zagreb. The garden covers an area of about 5 acres. It is home to over 10,000 plant species from around the world, including 1,800 exotics. It has large ponds for aquatic plants and turtles. Some of Slava Raškaj's ...