Ramada Hotel & Suites Bucharest North
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- Continental Breakfast
- Adjoining Rooms
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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Travel Blogs from Bucharest
... tasting. We were told the technique on how to choose a real sparkling wine to a carbonated wine. Am sure Dan Murphys will be impressed when we go and shake a few of his bottles.
At Sinaia, we walked around the royal summer residence of the Kings of Romania, Peles Castle, the last remaining King is in exile, aged 92 and lives in Switzerland. This stunning complex has been left as is so people can see how the rich lived.
... clothes, art, housing, etc of the Romanians during Communist Rule. One really cool thing happened! While visiting the Museum Gift Shop, Melissa recognized a 'Southern' accent. Turns out 2 women were visiting their American friend who lives in Bucharest, and she is from GEORGIA! Our Georgia. We chatted with them, and she insisted that I take her number, and if I need anything, or have any problems after Melissa leaves to call her. WOW! It truly IS a small, ...
... and friendly Romanians are. He began nodding his head in the affirmative, not letting me finish. He explained that in order for his country to survive its people had to become pliable. They had the savage Russians from the east; the ruthless Turks from the south; and rule-making Hapsburgs from the west. Friendly had to be one of their assets, but excellent negotiation skills were a must.
Anyway, Cosmin spent an hour or more with ...
... are being given a facelift, but it was kind of depressing. The rural portion of Romania that we traveled through was a lot like Bulgaria. As we approached Bucharest, it began to look like one large city. There were many areas with massive apartment buildings. A lot of them seemed to have window air conditioners but not satellite dishes.
Our first stop in Bucharest was at a very nice modern Marriott Hotel for a ...
... awe-inspiring and we were done in half an hour.
In the afternoon, a group of us went for a visit to Bran Castle, marketed as "Dracula's Castle". Bram Stoker's Count Dracula was inspired by Vlad Draculea, a 15th century ruling prince who posthumously gained the moniker Tepes (Impaler) after his favourite form of punishing his enemies - impaling. A wooden stake was inserted into the anus and pushed through the body avoiding internal organs ...