A tour in Romania can be a memorable holiday if you see interesting landmarks, eat good food, experience traditions of the country and enjoy festive dinners or entertaining shows. In our tours you will can have all these because we care about your opinion and we want you have an authentic experience.
The entertaining shows can vary from exotic dancers, folk bands dancers and music to magicians, lights show, shadows show and much more...read more
Did you Know ?
The name "Romania" comes from the Latin word "Romanus" which means "citizen of the Roman Empire."
Romanian is the only latin language which has developed in the Eastern part of Europe, the rest of them being slavic
The modern jet engine was invented by the Romanian inventor Henri Coanda in 1910.
On 18th of March 1906 Romanian inventor Traian Vuia was the first European to build and fly a fully self-propelled, fixed-wing ‘automobile airplane.
The insulin was discovered by teh Romanian scientist Nicolae Paulescu. He originally called it pancreine.
The fountain pen was invented by Romanian Petrache Poenaru. It was patented in May 1827.
In 1938 Romanian Stefan Odobleja published "Psychology consonantiste" in Paris. He set the basic themes of cybernetics. His work appeared ten years before Norbert Wiener’s ideas were printed. Stefan Odobleja is considered to be the "Father of Cybernetics".
The earliest Homo sapiens fossils, up to now, were discovered in 2002 in south-western Romania, in the Cave of Bones. The fossil’s age is estimated at 37,800 to 42,000 years old.
The statue of Dacian king Decebal, carved in the rocky bank of the Danube's Cauldrons, is the tallest rock sculpture in Europe (135 feet tall).
Europe’s second largest underground glacier, the Scarisoara glacier, is found underneath the Bihor Mountains in Romania. It has a volume of 75,000 cubic meters and has existed for more than 3,500 years.
Herastrau Park is Europe’s largest park within a city. It covers over 270 acres (110 ha), .
Bucharest was the first city in the world illuminated by oil lamps (1895).