Reikartz Medievale Lviv
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Travel Blogs from Lviv
... to say the Belarussians were unfriendly but in the Ukraine, which also uses the Cyrillic alphabet they also have things written in the Latin alphabet as well, plus English is spoken a little more, but not a lot, of the people. Apparently in the last year a major overhaul of the tourism industry took place to prepare the country for the influx of tourists coming for the Euro 2012 soccer that took place in June and July. Two days in Lviv and now off to Kiev my final ...
... Lorry Driver about 3 lorries back from the front. In some kind of weird 'conversation' neither of us speaking the others language he understood we were a camper and was happy to let us in. The same trucker was the man behind us in every next step, and found himself explaining to each official what we were!
In between this happening the Young border guard had walked to his main office ...
... The climb to the castle on the mountain was tough. Tough for my legs used to sitting (or lying down) watching the cricket. I start to wonder how long have I been wearing the same tshirt. The top was typical to most high view points. Packed with tourists and constantly getting in the way of cameras and poses. The top gave me a feel for how big the city was. To the south of the mountain, a sweet old part to Lviv. To the north ...
... spoke English. She gave me the key, and I went up to the second floor to find my room. The ceilings are high and the hallways have probably seen better days, but they have an air of faded glory about them. I opened the door to my room and...walked into my vestibule. To the left was a door that led to a bathroom that's bigger than my hostel room in Kyiv. I continue into my high-ceilinged room, and check out the two armchairs, a couch, a TV, shot glasses, tea set, bottled water ...
... as a hobby and even worked on the designs for the Olympic Games in Canada (either Montreal or Calgary I guess).
Later we visited a Holocaust monument dedicated to the Jews of Lviv who were liquidated in the ghetto in 1942. It was a powerful monument and it looked like it was well maintained and I didn’t notice any anti-semetic graffiti anywhere, this was a relief for me. One thing that really surprised me was that there were a number ...
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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed