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Hungary is a small country in the heart of Europe, which is in many ways very different from its neighboring countries. The most distinctive feature is the language, which linguists believe originated in Asia. Although Hungary is a landlocked country, it is a land of waters, with the largest lake in Europe, and crisscrossed by mighty rivers, which divide and define its regions. Even the capital city Budapest can be divided into Buda on one side of the Danube River and Pest on the other. In addition, Hungary has more than a thousand thermal water springs, and bathing in these waters for relaxation or for medical treatment is an important part of the Hungarian Lifestyle.

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Why visit

Swimsuits are a necessity

Hungary has more than 1,000 natural springs, with the crown-jewel being the world's largest thermal lake at Hévíz, near Lake Balaton. The bathing culture dates back to Roman times and includes different styles, which is especially visible in Budapest: here you will find an original turkish bathouse (Rudas or Veli bej), neo-baroque Szechenyi baths, which are supposed to be the biggest thermal bathing complex in Europe, and the art nouveau masterpiece, the Gellert Baths

A perfect destination for horse lovers

Over a thousand years ago, Hungarians conquered the Carpathian Basin on horseback. Today, they still hold on to their riding traditions, which is great news for horse-lovers. Hungary is thus considered a dream come true for every horse rider. You can find horse farms all across the country, and there are numerous horse shows and places where you can observe these beautiful animals, including the Pustza, which is one of the Europe’s largest expanses of protected prairie. Apart from this, you can improve your horse-riding skills at one of the numerous horse-riding schools.

There's more to it than goulash

Hungarian cuisine has a world-wide reputation. It is spicy, tasty and with strong flavours. One of the secret ingredients of the well-known Hungarian meals is paprika. You can enjoy spicy sausages, authentic goulash soup, fish soup with paprika, chicken paprika with dumpling, beef stew with paprika, stuffed cabbage, stuffed peppers with spicy tomato sauce and much more.

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Places to see


Few European cities can rival Budapest’s glorious setting astride Danube River. Until 1873, its two sides, Buda and Pest, were separate cities, which is still visible today: in Buda you’ll find royal palaces, Ottoman-era spas and wooded hills, while Pest will give you a clutch of fine museums, fantastic art nouveau buildings and a resurgent Jewish quarter. Recently, Budapest has been voted the most welcoming European city, which comes as no surprise: although still a bargain destination, it is also one of Europe’s most charming.

Lake Balaton

Lake Balaton is roughly 80 km long and covers an area of almost 600 square kilometers, thus often being referred to as the Hungarian sea. Europe’s biggest and shallowest body of water is nestled among vine-filled forested hills, a national park and a wild peninsula jutting out 4km, nearly cutting the lake in half. It is a place where Hungary’s most famous porcelain producer, a hilltop fairytale fortress and one of Hungary’s most alluring cities, Pecs, can be found.


Visegrád – from the Slavic words for ‘high castle’ – has the most history of the four main towns on the Danube Bend. Located just 40 kilometers north of Budapest, the ruins of Visegrad Royal Palace, which were only rediscovered in the 1930s, will amaze you with their dimensions and incredible views over the Danube and the surrounding area.

Puszta – Hortobágy National Park

Hortobágy National Park is Hungary’s first and largest national park, as well as the largest salt plain in Central Europe. An area in which a unique shepherding culture has evolved over many centuries, manifesting itself in distinctive traditional styles of clothing and architecture, and the tending of particular types of animal not found elsewhere. These remarkable features combine to form a unique World Heritage Site.


Belgrade - considered one of the safest yet most vivid paryting places and with one of the best values for money. But then again Serbia is so much more then it's capital alone, a country rich in cultural and natural sites and with very welcoming people.


A bit on a sideline of history this country seems to have kept the life of its own through myths and traditions guarding the eastern frontier of Europe and preserving the language which Romans have brought two millenia ago.