Budapest is a colorful, cosmopolitan city, in Hungary. It will be a great venue for the conference "2nd International Conference on Magnetism and Magnetic Materials"
Register soon to avail the accommodation at the same venue,
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For Discounts & Group registration
Contact: Avya Casa (Program Manager)
Few European cities can rival Budapest’s glorious setting astride the Danube river. Its two sides, Buda and Pest, were separate cities until 1873, and they retain their own distinct identities, the former run through with ancient history, thelatter noisier, earthier and more cosmopolitan. In Buda you’ll find royal palaces, Ottoman-era spas and wooded hills, while over in Pest you can pore over a clutch of fine museums, fantastic art nouveau buildings and a resurgent Jewish quarter. For the full-on communist-era experience, the Memento Park (also known as Statue Park) has an assemblage of oversized statues and memorials that once stood in prominent public spaces throughout the city, but which were shunted out here following the collapse of the Iron Curtain.
When you visit Budapest do not forget to taste some tasty Hungarian dishes.Hungarian cuisine surely has some delights for you including hearty soups, stews and game dishes, simple but tasty casseroles and luscious cakes and pastries. Some basic ingredients and cooking techniques make Hungarian dishes hearty and spicy.
The main shopping areas are located in Pest’s City Center. One of them is Váci Street (Váci utca), perhaps the most famous shopping street in Budapest. There are five large market halls (piac) in Budapest; all were built in the 19th century in the same style and all five buildings opened onthe same day. Central Market Hall is the largest indoormarket in Budapest. There is a huge variety of vegetables, fruits, cheeses and meats. Souvenirs such as paprika and Tokaji are also available. On the second floor you’ll find vendors selling folk art, as well as a small food-court and a restaurant serving traditional Hungarian dishes.