Thursday, August 11, 2022

Destinations in Romania

EuropeRomaniaDestinations in Romania

Read next

Regions in Romania

It is Romania’s most well-known area, with strong Hungarian (Szekely) and German (Saxon) influences. A country with historic castles and villages, gloomy woods, snowy peaks (particularly in the Transylvanian Alps), as well as lively cities.

Romania’s westernmost province is perhaps the most economically developed. The western plains have magnificent baroque towns and typical German villages, whereas the eastern plains have massive mountain forests.

The south-western region, which includes a strange desert-like terrain in the south and magnificent monasteries, caverns, and health resorts along the mountains in the north.

Southern Bukovina
The Painted Monasteries, hidden away amid beautiful rolling hills in this north-eastern area, are world heritage listed.

It is most renowned for its timeless towns, ancient wooden churches, and magnificent mountain scenery in the far north.

This western area, which borders Hungary, is the main entrance point into Romania for most visitors, who overlook its Central-European style towns, many medieval monuments, and resorts on the western side of the Apuseni mountains.

Northern Dobruja
A coastal province studded with the remains of ancient Greek and Roman towns, with numerous summer resorts along the Black Sea coast and the Danube Delta’s unspoilt natural environment to the north. the most ethnically diverse area in the country, having a large number of tiny minority groups

It is without a doubt one of Romania’s most unique areas, with a delightful mix of ancient cities, medieval castles, churches, wine, and friendly people.

Wallachia is another name for the region. The capital, Bucharest, as well as the early palaces of the Wallachian rulers and mountain resorts in the Prahova Valley, are all located in this southern area. It’s also the name of an ancient kingdom ruled by leaders like the infamous Vlad epeş (The Impaler).

Cities in Romania

  • Bucharest, Romania’s capital, is home to megalomanic structures such as Ceauşescu’s “House of the People,” which overlook ancient neighborhoods.
  • Brașov — The well-kept medieval center, the adjacent luxury resort of Poiana Braşov, and the closeness to the Râşnov stronghold and the Bran Castle are among the major attractions of Brașov, which is situated in south-eastern Transylvania.
  • Cluj-Napoca — is Transylvania’s biggest city, a significant economic hub, and a highly young city, with one of Europe’s largest universities.
  • Constanța is Romania’s principal Black Sea port and one of the region’s most important commercial centers. Mamaia, in the far north, is one of the finest Black Sea resorts.
  • Iași — Romania’s second-largest city, which served as the capital of the Moldavian principality until 1861 and then briefly as Romania’s capital. It is still one of the country’s key economic and cultural centers today.
  • Sibiu — It is one of the most attractive cities in the area, with the finest maintained historical buildings in the country, many museums and exhibits, and close to the magnificent Făgăraş mountains, all of which contributed to its designation as the European Capital of Culture in 2007.
  • Sighișoara — The Sighișoara Fortress, located in the city’s downtown area, is Europe’s last inhabited medieval citadel and one of the finest maintained.
  • Suceava — The major city in Bukovina and Moldavia’s medieval capital; it may be utilized as a base for touring the region’s Painted Monasteries.
  • Timișoara — The capital of the Banat region and one of Romania’s most affluent and developed towns; it was here that Romania’s anti-communist revolution started in 1989.

Other destinations in Romania

  • Corvin Castle – A Gothic-Renaissance castle is often mistakenly credited as being the inspiration for Dracula’s Castle.
  • Sinaia, Predeal, Poiana Braşov, Băile Herculane, Vatra Dornei, and other ski resorts;
  • Transylvanian Alps within the Carpathian Mountains
  • Painted Monasteries
  • Saxon villages with fortified churches in Transylvania: Biertan, Câlnic, Dârjiu, Prejmer, Saschiz, Viscri
  • Danube Delta, Hărman, Axente Sever
  • The Black Sea resorts

How To Travel To Romania

By plane Romania has 17 civilian airports, with 12 of them presently serving scheduled international flights. The major international airports are as follows: Bucharest's Henri Coandă (Otopeni) Airport is the largest and busiest, with flights to nearly all major European cities, a few Middle Eastern capitals, and all other Romanian cities,...

How To Travel Around Romania

Due to the vast distances that must be traversed in Romania, getting around is difficult and inefficient (this is after all, the second-largest country in Central Europe, after Poland). Even while roads remain a weakness, the transportation infrastructure has lately improved considerably. There are three operating roads connecting Bucharest...

Visa & Passport Requirements for Romania

Due to its location and the fact that it is serviced by a variety of transportation kinds and businesses, Romania is accessible from almost every corner of the globe. Romania is dedicated to adopting the Schengen Agreement, despite the fact that it has yet to do so. An officially authorized...

Accommodation & Hotels in Romania

Finding a place to stay in Romania is simple at any price. As soon as you arrive at the railway station in any tourist destination, many individuals will approach you and ask whether you need accommodation or if you can book it in advance. The individuals that greet you...

Things To See in Romania

Whether you're searching for breathtaking scenery, old cultural traditions, busy city life, or exquisite historic legacy, there's much to see in Romania. This nation has a variety of great sites, particularly if you want to acquire a sense of ancient Europe, the period of monasteries and castles. Cities and castles The...

Things To Do in Romania

Visit a church - Romania is one of Europe's most devout nations, and the Orthodox church is everywhere. You will undoubtedly want to see several cathedrals and monasteries for their beauty and history, but why not take the opportunity to attend an Orthodox mass? The crowd is typically standing,...

Food & Drinks in Romania

Food in Romania Romanian cuisine is different but recognizable to most people, combining Balkan and Central European flavors, but it also has certain distinctive features. The delicious sarmale, ardei umpluţi (stuffed peppers), mămăligă (pr. muhmuhliguh, polenta), bulz (traditional roasted polenta, filled with at least two kinds of cheeses, bacon, and...

Money & Shopping in Romania

Currency Romania's national currency is the leu (plural lei), which literally translates as "lion" in Romanian. There are 100 bani in a leu (singular ban). The new leu (code RON) replaced the old leu (code ROL) on July 1, 2005, at a rate of 10,000 old lei for one new...

Festivals & Holidays in Romania

Official non-working holidays DateLocal nameEnglish nameRemarksJanuary 1Anul NouNew Year's Day January 2Anul NouDay after New Year's DayJanuary 24Unirea Principatelor Române/Mica UnireUnion Day/Small UnionIt celebrates the unification of the Romanian Principalities of Moldavia and Wallachia in 1859, and the foundation of the Romanian modern state.April/MayPașteleEasterThe official holiday is the Orthodox Easter. The...

Internet & Communications in Romania

Mobile phones Mobile phones are widely used in Romania. There are five networks: four GSM/3G (Orange Romania, Vodafone, Telekom, and DigiMobil) and one CDMA (Orange Romania, Vodafone, Telekom, and DigiMobil) (Zapp). Orange and Vodafone have almost complete nationwide coverage (98-99 percent of the country's surface), while German Telekom is rapidly...

Language & Phrasebook in Romania

Romanian, limba română, is the country's official language. It is a Romance language related to Latin and Italian. It was formalized in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century. Slavic words account for 10% of Romanian vocabulary, whereas Turkish, Hungarian, and German words account for less than 5%. Romanian minorities...

Traditions & Customs in Romania

Romanians are very welcoming. They welcome foreign visitors in the countryside and small towns, and they may even ask you to lunch on occasion. As is typical among Romania's Balkan neighbors, Romanians will persist when giving anything since "no" does not always mean "no," and they just think it...

Culture Of Romania

Arts and monuments By the end of the 18th century, academics from the Transylvanian School were debating the origins of the Romanians. Several writers rose to prominence in the nineteenth century, including George Coșbuc, Ioan Slavici, Mihail Kogălniceanu, Vasile Alecsandri, Nicolae Bălcescu, Ion Luca Caragiale, Ion Creangă, and Mihai Eminescu,...

History Of Romania

In ancient times, the area of modern-day Romania was mostly populated by Dacian tribes, who had a unique, though little-known, civilization. The Dacian empire reached its zenith in the first century BC, when its monarch Burebista reigned over a large area extending from Central Europe to the Black Sea...

Stay Safe & Healthy in Romania

Stay Safe in Romania While violence against foreign visitors is uncommon, you should not leave your common sense at home if you plan to spend your holiday in Romania. In general, crime is confined to small thefts and typical frauds, with nothing more to worry a visitor about. You should...



South America


North America

Most Popular