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Travel Blogs from Uzhhorod
Status: We wake early in our 1950's Soviet bedroom. Our hosts could not be more hospitable. They are from Russia and have lived here since 1970. It is effectively a semi-self-sufficient small holding but has all the creature comforts as well as pigs and chickens. (Sounds like home!). We are treated to another hearty breakfast of omelette with pork crackling and some sort of goulash style egg fry up and gherkins. They seemed surprised I did not want any Vodka! ...
... station was busy and full of high heeled women and "real" men who looked like security from a downtown Moscow lap dancing bar. We must have seemed like a couple of "Ramblers" just back from an energetic walk up Box Hill. Progress Report: After a hearty breakfast at 0745 consisting of shredded cabbage - Georgian Soup" and meatballs we head South to The Carpathian Mountains. Rain is forecast and this time our weather ...
... 8217;t quite been erased. There were plenty of grim gray concrete buildings. And decaying infrastructure galore--we passed many apartment buildings that looked like they’d been uninhabitable for years. Curiously, in most of the villages we drove through we noticed sets of old-fashioned loudspeakers—obviously relics from Soviet times--fastened to the light posts or telephone poles every few blocks. Had they been to warn residents of nuclear ...
... avoiding the still-present police force, and waited for more news on all fronts. Then at about 2.00 or 3.00 we were delighted to hear that a new test revealed that Boris didn’t have a brain tumor after all! And the trip to Shalanki was on again! So we called Peter once more, thanked him for his efforts, and told him we no longer needed his translator locator services.
Meanwhile, the police ...
... among others.. It once had an enormous Jewish population and was seriously in the sphere of Polish-Galatian influence. So what is now called Ужгор 86;д, the Ukrainian spelling we see on all the road signs, in my grandfather’s day was known as Ungvár in Hungarian or אונגװ 88;ר in Yiddish. Grandpa Klein spoke Hungarian, which is still ...
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Uzhgorod Uzhhorod
Other places to stay in Uzhhorod
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