- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Siqua Bucharest
Travel Blogs from Bucharest
... at home. In fact, my principal asked me that soon after we got back from our shopping trip. We explain to everyone that Bucharest in March is still better than Canada in March - or at least better than Canada in March of 2015!
I have to say that our time in Bucharest was lovely. The people, once you got to know them or started talking with them, were very nice. Our hotel was phenomenal, and I can't say enough about the staff. The food was unbelievable - ...
... or explanation accompanies most of the displays and this doesn't really help. The rest of the day is one of relaxing in various coffee shops and, of course, the final round of the triad of triads... Lottie wins on the very last hand! We return to the French bistro for some early sups and some more bridge-tuition before Lottie goes in the taxi to the airport. She's flying to Kabul via Istanbul. It's been such a treat to share these past three days with her in this extraordinary ...
... m not completely sure what to expect. Most of these countries are rebuilding. Either from Communist Rule or war. The blogs I've read, and the research I've done say that this will be the 'new' Europe, and that visiting the Balkans now, will be the best time ever to visit, because they are 'ready' for tourist, but because it's so new,...the prices are still very low. Few tourist,....cheap prices,.....sounds like my kindda place. Well,....gonna try to get a little more ...
... low and behold, it really isn’t. Okay so there are the big crumbling concrete blocks erected by those notoriously architecturally-masterful communists. But between these are really elegant and beautiful examples of Central European townhouses, churches and civic buildings. And yes, in many places they are themselves crumbling and could certainly do with some careful nurturing to make sure they are here for future sightseers. Romania ...
... our man in the orange shirt, or the clock. We walk all around, back along the main street, and finally spy the clock hidden in trees, and an orange shirt. We are tempted to cut across the dividers of the fountain, but they are pretty wet and look slippery. We hurry around, and meet the group, which is still growing, and ends up being about 18 people. First we walk to the front of the Palace of Parliament building, which is the world’s ...