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Travel Blogs from Poprad
... cuisine doesn't use many of them. Unfortunately, while the country has really started to embrace the future, they seem to have held on to their potatoes-and-potatoes (covered in some kind of rich sauce) mentality when it comes to food. One of my hiccups came last night when I arrived in Poprad. It was almost nine in the evening, and already the mercury had dropped below freezing. My hostel was almost a mile from the train station, but I decided to walk there. The ...
... very much like Levoca. All of the buildings in this area and brightly coloured and well kept. In the centre, there lays the magnificent cathedral of St. Elizabeth, which dominates the city. All of the other streets seem to brightly point towards it in a colourful array of loveliness. As it was another beautiful day, we spent all of our time wandering about the city and exploring every street we could find. Unfortunately, my camera lens broke at Spissky Hrad, so ...
... after which we could barely move. The restaurant was completely idyllic; it smelled of woods smoke and was filled to the brim with Polish charm. At some point, a quartet showed up and began playing traditional Polish folk songs, which we greatly enjoyed. We were able to walk off our dinner on the 40 minute walk back to the hostel.
The following morning, we caught a bus into Slovakia. However, we had to take one mini-bus to the ...
... exit and found a fire escape door locked. It's a total death trap.
Another hotel in Vilnius was similar - a total death trap where you had to take a series of stairs and elevators to get in and out of the room. And these are the new, nice hotels! Very weird.
They were doing construction at the hotel and redoing part of the spa, hence the discount. They moved the Finnish Saunas to a different part of the ...
... was the stronghold of the Thököy family and their castle still exists today. Kezmarok has some fine renaissance buildings: interestingly, some have been maintained impressively, while next door others are in a state of disrepair. The wooden church, built in 1688 is a UNESCO World Heritage site.
We enjoyed an inexpensive but tasty glass of wine at a cafe overlooking the castle, observing a small group of teenagers getting drunk on a large bottle of wine on ...