Fantastic Monuments & Tourist Attractions
Small and daring, the Kretzulescu Church is a true survivor that was witness to the end of the Communist rule in Romania.
Built between 1857 and 1867, Templul Coral is one of the few surviving synagoges in Bucharest despite the challenges over the years.
Revolution Square is a highly historical, important place where Romanians would gather to listen to Ceaușescu's speeches. Discover it!
Victory Avenue, also known as Calea Victoriei, is the most important street in Bucharest, as well as being the oldest. Discover it!
One of the largest squares in Bucharest, Unirii Square is a clear example of the megalomania with which much of the city was built.
Pasajul Macca-Vilacrosse is a pleasant gallery where it seems like time has stopped still, showing a more relaxed side to the city.
A symbol of dictator Ceaucescu's megalomania, Bucharest's Parliament is the second largest building in the world, beaten only by The Pentagon.
Stavropoleos Church is a small yet special temple which manages to shine and stand out among the concrete buildings which surround it.
The oldest park in Bucharest, Cismigui park is a 17-hectare large green haven, also making it the largest park in the city.
Located inside an old 19th-century bank that's been beautifully modernised, Carturesti Carusel is one of the most elegant bookshops in the world.