Holiday Inn Sofia
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- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Holiday Inn Sofia
TripAdvisor Reviews Holiday Inn Sofia
Travel Blogs from Sofia
... of the guard outside the President's Building again, but never mind; I knew I'd get more chances the next day. On my return, I sat up in bed with a tub of vegetable and mayo mixture and a cheesy bread I'd bought at the airport earlier, which turned out to have vegetables and chopped-up pieces of frankfurter inside. I read the rest of 'Travels in England in 1782', by Karl Philipp Moritz, on my Kindle. He went to London, Windsor, Oxford and Derbyshire - ...
Was awake by 0300 so just got up for ablutions. Had remembered I had not uploaded yesterday's blog yet so finalized same. Wifi can be a good and bad thing.
Said farewell to Mike as the Explore flight was only leaving the hotel at 0540. Downstairs to meet Richard and Amanda. Got a boxed brekkie of a sandwich, yogurt, apple and juice.
Trip to the airport was quicker than I thought. They had actually had a taxi arranged via Explore even ...
... the above mentioned religious constructions are placed next to each other and they are supposed to demonstrate the highest level of tolerance between people of non-uniform belief. They form a square called the Square of Tolerance. Just to make it clear I'm referring to the following places of worship: St. Nedelia Church (Orthodox), St. Joseph's Church (Roman Catholic), Banya Bashi Mosque, Synagogue. What concerns the population of Bulgaria and its religion, 70% is Orthodox, 14% ...
We left Istanbul by bus heading to Sofia, Bulgaria with the intentions of staying the night there. We heard mixed reviews about Sophia - you'll be a target as you are so blonde, poverty is great, a lot of drug addicts, alcholics, prostitution at the bus station, you must be careful and a fellow traveller on the bus who now works as a Manager of a hotel chain in Cairo said there really wasn't much to see in ...
... takes my passport, taps a long paragraph or two into her computer and eventually rings up my fare: 1350 dinars, and sorry, no they don't take euros. I have been trying to avoid converting currency for the one night here, but no choice now. She taps my passport and ticket, moves them aside on her side of the glass and indicates vaguely toward town and I strike off in search of an ATM. Up one ATM-free street and down, I finally change my sole ...