How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Hotel Tisza
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Tisza Szolnok
Travel Blogs from Szolnok
I woke early put some washing on, took a bath and make coconut yogurt coffee. I was out by 9 and walked to the Metro to explore, I went south first as far as I could go but at the edge of town their is little to excite me so grabbing the metro again I headed north and checked my map. I got off one stop across the Danube and exited via the steepest and longest escalator I have ever seen. At about 75 degrees incline I got to the top in ...
... before offering me sex, we are close to a cake stand so I excuse myself and get a pastry instead. On the ground there are a row of those people who paint themselves and stay still for ages a whole line of them but I swear some were just rags people placed there and then left returning later to collect the money. I head back, on the way I saw lots of locals at a food shop eating a meat dish it was a greasy spoon place but it must be good as it was mobbed. I find it and buy a ...
... was easy, clean and nice. The thermal bath complex was built in 1913 in neo baroque style. After expansion in 1927, it consists of 3 outdoor and 15 indoor pools. The thermal water ranged from 22-38 degree C. There were Finnish Saunas and steamed rooms everywhere. The whole place looks like a palace, we wandered around to enjoy as many pools as possible. It was definitely a leisurely way to enjoy a day in Budapest. During ...
... that everyone was going to experience a lot within the confines of the city and hostel itself. ...a darker side of Budapest: The House of Terror. This "house" exists on a main street of Budapest, down from the Opera House and near Octagon, a beautiful patch of the city. Down this busy street, the horrors of socialism are kept in the basement of a large, unsuspecting building. There, my friend Alex (from Boston) and I learned all about the ...
... Delhi, from Bihar no doubt, and seeing my first mobile phone in India, a call being made from the train's corridor as we approached New Delhi Railway Station. Returning from village India it had seemed incongruous at the time. There may well be a much quoted statistic that there are more mobile phones than toilets in India today. Romania today, have hoe, have smart phone. Gina's confused roofs increase in number and confusion as the frequency ...