Tours in Budapest
Classic city tour - 3.5 hours (1-20 people, cars, microbus or minibus),
Price: Cat. I.: 160.- €; Cat. II.: 180.- €; Cat. III.: 200.- € ; Cat. IV.: 290.- €
Hungarian capital offers a lot of sights. Buda is on the right side of the
Danube featuring many World Heritage sights. Buda is home to the the historic old town (castle district) with some
of the most famous monuments of Budapest the Matthias Church and Fisherman's bastion. The Gellért Hill has the most beautiful panoramic view point from the citadel and statue of Liberty.
Pest is on the left bank of the Danube, where the city center and
downtown area are to be found. The classic places of
interest are Heroes' Square with the Millennial memorial, The Opera
House, St. Stephen's Basilica, the Parliament. The majority of Budapest's many museums
are also in Pest.
During the trip, you will stop at 2 places (Castle district and Heroes' square). The Gellérthill - due to restoration work on the Citadel - is currently not accessible.
Category I. : normal, middle category cars (2 P). Comfortable, air conditioning.
Category II. : luxury cars (Mercedes, 2-3 P) and microbuses (up to 6 P). Comfortable,
Category III. : minibuses (8 & 13 P). Comfortable, AC.
Category IV. : minibuses (17 & 20 P). Comfortable, AC.
"Love Stories in Buda"
Buda, the old town - the castle district - 1.5 hours (1-15 people, on
price: 60.- €
Our destinations are the new administrative district and the Royal Castle. The prime minister's offices are in the former Carmelite monastery, and the state president resides in the neighbouring Sándor Palace.
"Jewish heritage in Budapest"
The 'Jewish triangle' in Budapest 2 hours, (1-15 people, on foot), price: 80.- €
History of the traditional Jewish quarter in Elisabeth's town turn back to
the 18th century. At that time, the first Jewish innkeepers were allowed to run
the "Karlskaserne" canteen in the old center of Pest. Little by little, the
famous "Jewish Triangle" beguin to form. The typical passage houses with numerous inner courtyards for workshops, shops
and storage rooms, the 3 synagogues that give the shape of the 'triangle' , Kosher
butcher's shops, scools and prayer
houses, ritual baths, bakeries; in
short, all the necessary infrastructure for Jewish life in the city.
We recommend visiting the Carl Lutz memorial, the synagogue on Rumbach Street, the Gozsdu blockhouse, the Orthodox-Jewish synagogue on Kazinczy street, the Dohány street synagogue, the cemetery and the Raoul Wallenberg Memorial Park with the tree of life, the Holocaust memorial, and the Jewish Museum. There is a separate entrance fee for the first two synagogues. Visits to the Dohány synagogue, together with the museum and memorial complex, are also available for an entrance fee.
"The black raven has a gold ring in its beak ..."
Buda, the old town - the citizens' quarter - 2 hours (1-15 people, on foot), price: 80.- €
the most famous and well-known district of Budapest. Here are the most
characteristic monuments of the city: the Fishermen's bastion and the Matthias
Church. Both are open to visitors. The Hilton hotel is a beautiful example of
the preservation and restoration of medieval building treasures.
We will also stroll around the old streets and admire the unique Gothic style seating niches in the entrance areas of the old houses.
"Let's go to the Szimpla Kert!" (Translation: 'simple garden', "Szimpla" was also the name of the short 'espresso coffee' in the 50s / 60s)
The ruin bars in the former Jewish quarter 1.5 hours, (1-10 people, on foot) price: 60.- €
in the south-western area of the 6th and 7th district, numerous ruin bars
have been created in empty, neglected buildings or
courtyards in recent years. In 2001, students founded the alternative bar "Szimpla" in a former metal factory.
Unplastered walls, old couch sets, discarded coffee tables and numerous curiosa
create a unique charm.
"The news of the newly opened pub on Kazinczy Street initially spread via word of mouth: Neo-hippies, bikers, people from the urban subculture gathered here, then the tourists came, ultimately half of Budapest met at this place." , says Márk Gauder, one of the founders.