BEST WESTERN Hotel Antares
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN Hotel Antares Bratislava
Travel Blogs from Bratislava
... castle grounds were young men who dressed up in older day fighting garments and demonstrated various weapons from the past (Viking, Franks and local). Very interesting it was. There was a well that was 55m deep and when you tipped water (supplied with bucket and cup so that people didn't throw rocks in) it took a few seconds to hear it hit the water below. Fascinating. We then started to walk back along a walking track towards Bratislava until the path ran out ...
... to it. We wandered along the waterfront, where we spotted a weird bridge built under communism, the tower topped by a UFO like lookout/cafe. After our tour, we walked back to the hotel, where Jim rested and I went for a workout I the small gym. Then we changed and headed out for dinner. We were planning on heading to a restaurant that brewed its own beer but it happened to be closed for three days, exactly when we were visiting. So we headed back to the restaurant that we had lunch ...
... but never the less a a really interesting experience. We pulled into Bratislava, Slovakia about 2 PM, right on schedule. Our day here included a city tour, mostly by bus. What was really apparent is how this beautiful town is still trying to recover from communist rule. They are doing a lot of work to restore it to it's prior beauty but I think it ...
... to date. My steak was fantastic and her salad was so fresh and COVERED in local feta cheese. A couple drinks each and all of this was only $25!! We were so impressed we returned the next night.
Day 3 we decided to do a day trip to a little town called Karlovy Vary thanks to a recommendation from Terrea's friend Garry. It was a 2 hour bus ride west of Prague into a small town situated on a river with houses and shops built into the sides of cliffs. One of the ...
... about objects from the past, especially mechanical relics of a very different time politically and socially. Secondly, I respect that the engineers had very little to be doing with. They managed to create a cheap, rugged form of transport for the masses with very little in the way of resources.
(* I'm allowed to badmouth Sam because I had to tolerate him at both primary and secondary schools and he was a tosser of phenomenal proportions. Literally)
Speaking to ...