About Hungary

Hungary is a landlocked country in Central Europe. Its capital, Budapest, is bisected by the Danube River. Its cityscape is studded with architectural landmarks from Buda’s medieval Castle Hill and grand neoclassical buildings along Pest’s Andrássy Avenue to the 19th-century Chain Bridge. Turkish and Roman influence on Hungarian culture includes the popularity of mineral spas, including at thermal Lake Hévíz. Tihany is a hilltop resort on the southern shore of Lake Balaton, and the mountainous northern shore is an important wine-growing region. The northern spa town of Eger has an Ottoman-era thermal bath, art nouveau architecture, and a medieval castle with Turkish additions. In the south, the Old Town of Pécs is on a Roman site and has an early Christian necropolis. Siklós Castle has 13th-century dungeons. Classical composer Joseph Haydn was music director at the rococo Esterházy Palace in northwestern Fertőd for many years.
Buda Castle

Buda Castle is the historical castle and palace complex of the Hungarian kings in Budapest and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The complex in the past was referred to as either the Royal Palace or the Royal Castle. Buda Castle sits on the southern tip of Castle Hill, surrounded by the touristic area known as Varnegyed, which is famous for medieval, Baroque, and Neoclassical houses, churches, public buildings, and monuments.
Lake Balaton

Lake Balaton is a freshwater lake in the Transdanubian region of Hungary and the largest lake in Central Europe. The mountainous region of the northern shore is known both for its historic character and as a major wine region, while the flat southern shore is known for its resort towns.
Fisherman's Bastion

Fisherman's Bastion or Halászbástya is one of the best-known monuments in Budapest and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is one of the most important tourist attractions due to the unique panorama of Budapest from the Neo-Romanesque lookout terraces. Its seven high-pitched stone towers symbolize the seven chieftains of the Hungarians who founded Hungary in 895.
Széchenyi Thermal Bath

Széchenyi Medicinal Bath in Budapest is the largest medicinal bath in Europe. Its water is supplied by two thermal springs, their temperature is 74 °C and 77 °C. Components of the thermal water include sulfate, calcium, magnesium, bicarbonate, and a significant amount of metaboric acid and fluoride. Besides the outdoor and indoor geothermal pools, you can get massage treatments, enjoy the saunas, the gym, relax by the pools with some beer, wine or even taste the natural waters that supply the pools from over 1000 meters below the surface.
Hungarian Parliament Building

The Hungarian Parliament Building, also known as the Parliament of Budapest after its location, is the seat of the National Assembly of Hungary, a notable landmark of Hungary, and a popular tourist destination in Budapest and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Parliament Building is built in the Gothic Revival style and has a symmetrical facade and a central dome.
Hősök Tere

Hősök tere is one of the major squares in Budapest, Hungary, noted for its iconic statue complex featuring the Seven chieftains of the Magyars and other important Hungarian national leaders, as well as the Memorial Stone of Heroes, often erroneously referred to as the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. The square has played an important part in contemporary Hungarian history and has been a host to many political events, such as the reburial of Imre Nagy in 1989.
Matthias Church

The Church of the Assumption of the Buda Castle commonly known as the Matthias Church, more rarely the Coronation Church of Buda, is a Roman Catholic church located in the Holy Trinity Square. It was the second-largest church of medieval Buda and the seventh largest church of the medieval Hungarian Kingdom. It is home to the Ecclesiastical Art Museum, which begins in the medieval crypt and leads up to St. Stephen Chapel. The gallery contains a number of sacred relics and medieval stone carvings, along with replicas of the Hungarian royal crown and coronation jewels.
St. Stephen's Basilica

St. Stephen's Basilica is a Roman Catholic basilica in Budapest. It is named in honour of Stephen, the first King of Hungary, whose right hand is housed in the reliquary. The architectural style is Neo-Classical and has a Greek cross ground plan. The façade is anchored by two large bell towers. The Basilica is rich in fine arts. In the lobby of the main entrance, you can see the Saint Stephen's relief of Károly Senyei, and mosaics by Bertalan Székely and Mór Than.
Gellért Hill

Gellért Hill is a 235 m high hill overlooking the Danube in Budapest. It is located in the 1st and 11th district and was named after Saint Gerard who was thrown to death from the hill. The famous Hotel Gellért and the Gellért Baths can be found in Gellért Square at the foot of the hill, next to Liberty Bridge. The Gellért Hill Cave is also located on the hill, facing the hotel and the Danube.
Andrássy Avenue

Andrássy Avenue is a boulevard in Budapest, Hungary, dating back to 1872. It links Erzsébet Square with the Városliget. Lined with spectacular neo-renaissance mansions and townhouses featuring fine facades and interiors and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is also one of Budapest's main shopping streets, with fine cafes, restaurants, theatres, embassies, and luxury boutiques.

Budapest, Hungary’s capital, is bisected by the River Danube. Its 19th-century Chain Bridge connects the hilly Buda district with flat Pest. A funicular runs up Castle Hill to Buda’s Old Town, where the Budapest History Museum traces city life from Roman times onward. Trinity Square is home to 13th-century Matthias Church and the turrets of the Fishermen’s Bastion, which offer sweeping views.
Best Time To Visit Hungary

The warm spring and hot summer months are popular times to travel to Budapest. July to August is peak travel to the thermal baths at Lake Hévíz and the resorts of Lake Balaton.

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