Hotel Spa Heviz
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... one glass showed up, I ordered another. Next morning, we went to the peat lake. Had to pay to get in and go for a swim - a kick-back to the Russian mafia according to Jo. We hired towels and bathing rings and joined the geriatrics! No surprise for a thermal peat lake, I guess, but it smelt bad (sulfur), was full of floating organics (not just the geriatrics) and was quite warm at 35ºC. But once you got past all that, it was incredibly relaxing ...
... and there was plenty to see in the pretty town.
... had every other day, that we realised how tired we had become. So, after trying out the medicinal thermal waters of Lake Heviz we felt somewhat rejuvenated and glowing (may possibly have been the radium in the water...) before venturing to Lake Balaton itself. It would appear that other than two English tourists we met in Tapolca, we were quite the Nigel-no-friends in this part of the world. Industrial looking Germans and Russians abound at ...
... spent our time with Sonia and David on the shores of Lake Balaton. It’s the largest lake in Central Europe, and by my calculations has around 150 miles of coastline. I am planning to cycle the distance in a day, and have added the ride to my bucket list.Last time I tried a dish that David had not recommended; in fact he strongly suggested that I shouldn’t eat it. Hungarian carp soup is awful. This time I stuck to a dish that I knew. A short drive from ...
... his head again. What next? I signalled for Nikki to bring the car into view. Ahhh! He said, stamped the vignette and we were in.
Once on Hungarian soil we were in familiar territory, travelling south of Lake Balaton we stopped briefly at Decathlon to buy a sleeping mat, and we were in Somogyacsa within 2 hours and sipping ice cold beer with Sonia and David on a beautifully sunny afternoon.