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Bucharest is undoubtedly Europe’s best kept secret. Restaurants, bars, art galleries and museums are now springing up on every newly renovated corner. Travellers are steadily discovering this little gem of a city and seeking out Bucharest’s hidden character. Its treasures are well worth hunting for and visitors will find in their quest a place of warmth and spirit. Welcome to Bucharest!
Departures to Bucharest from Malmo

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Do and see
Bucharest has many different, beautiful landmarks and the most prominent one is Palace of Parliament. To get a sense of Romanian history, visit the Museum of the Romanian Peasant or if you feel like a stroll in the outdoors go to the gorgeous Parcul Carol 1.
Palatul Parlamentului (Palace of Parliament)
Built during Ceausescu’s regime, the Palace of Parliament is Romania’s most famous building. The public tour of the opulent staircases and chandelier-filled rooms offers a fascinating insight.
Arcul de Triumf (Triumphal Arch)
Similar to its Paris namesake, Bucharest’s Triumphal Arch remembers Romania’s Great War soldiers and its reunification in 1918. Initially, the arc was built of wood in 1922, and was then finished in Deva granite in 1936.
National Art Museum
Romania’s most impressive art collection is displayed in this sprawling royal palace (Muzeul National de Arta). Here you can see works by Rembrandt and El Greco, among a collection of European art works.
University of Bucharest
In addition to being the centre for Bucharest’s intellectual and political events and the most popular meeting place in Bucharest, the University of Bucharest has a dramatic history. During the 1989 Revolution, some of Romania’s fiercest fighting took place here. Close by you can find the University of Bucharest’s School of Architecture, the National Theatre, the Coltea Hospital and the Sutu Palace (History Museum).
Filarmonica George Enescu
The superb Filarmonica George Enescu is the hub of Bucharest’s musical activity. Exquisite mosaics and historical frescoes adorn the 19th-century circular building, which hosts impressive orchestral concerts.
Museum of the Romanian Peasant
This delightful museum opened in 1906 and is widely regarded as Romania’s best. A veritable treasure trove of pottery, icons and clothing. It also houses the fascinating Communism Exhibition and the ruins of an 18th-century Transylvanian wooden church.
Jewish History Museum
This museum, situated in a stunning synagogue built in 1850, tells the story of Romania’s Jewish population up until 1937. Make sure to catch the moving tour to get the best experience.
Lipscani District
Lipscani, Bucharest’s historical centre, retains an old town charm which is almost irresistible. It is located between Calea Victoriei, Blvd. Bratianu, Blvd. Regina Elisabeta and the Dambovita River. Its collection of winding streets boasts antique markets, bric-a-brac spilling out from tiny boutiques and some of the city’s most appealing restaurants and bars.
Henri Coandă International Airport
Bucharest is served by two airports: Henri Coandă International Airport and Bucharest Băneasa Airport. The Henri Coandă International Airport is located approximately 17 kilometres from the city centre of Bucharest and the journey here takes 40 minutes. Most international and domestic flights leave regularly from here. Trains connect the airport and the Bucharest North Railway Station. You can also catch the 780 express bus line. Bus 783 connects the airport and the city centre and it runs throughout the whole day, every 40 minutes at night. You can find the buses in front if the Arrivals Terminal and the Departures Terminal. Taxis can be ordered on the touch screen in the Arrivals Terminal.
Bucharest Băneasa Airport
The Bucharest Băneasa Airport is located 8 kilometres north of the city centre, and the journey takes approximately 20 minutes. It mainly serves charter flights for package holidays and internal flights. To get to and from the airport you can catch buses 131, 335, 148, 112 and 301. You can also catch tram number 5 and the express route 783.
Public Transport
You can easily walk or bike around the city, but you can also take the bus, tram, trolleybus or metro around Bucharest. With these forms of public transport you can get around the city safely and efficiently. Bus, tram and trolleybus tickets can be purchased at any RATB kiosk. Punch your ticket in the machine board to avoid a fine. Transport runs from 5 am to 11.59 pm. Bucharest’s metro has four lines. Trains run every 4-7 minutes, every 15-20 off-peak, from 5.30 am-11.00 pm. Sit at the front of trains to avoid missing station signs which are not clearly signposted. The metro is good for travelling longer distances. Tickets can be used on all means of transportation except the express buses.
Always make sure your taxi has a meter to avoid unnecessarily high fares. Once this has been established, you are in for a comfortable and inexpensive ride. Just hail a taxi down from the side of the street. Two reputable companies are: CrisTaxi www.cristaxi.ro ProfTaxi:
You can buy postcards from street vendors and malls. Post Office:
Pharmacies in central Bucharest are well stocked and several of them stay open late. Sensi-Blue Pharmacy:
Country code: +40 Area code: 21
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