A Travellerspoint blog

Monterosso al Mare

storm 60 °F

What a great colorful little town. Monterosso al Mare is the westernmost of the Cinque Terre region. The Cinque Terre is named after the five little towns of Riomaggiore, Manarola, Corniglia, Vernazza, and Monterosso al Mare. Beautiful villages that are linked together by varied hiking paths and old steps all within a 5 hour walk/hike of each other. At least that’s what they tell me because the weather was so bad the government actually closed down the hiking trail. Italy in general was having awful weather and closed down most of the trains, the schools and government offices. In Monterosso they called it the storm of the decade and it hit the first night of our stay and didn’t let up until our last day. So our last day was spent walking around surveying the downed trees, the ruined decks and most importantly watching the community come together to clean up the mess the storm left behind. At least the day we left, the trains were running, albeit not on time. What should have taken 4 hours to Rome (via Pisa and Florence), took 8 hours of waiting and wondering if we would make our next train (the answers is no - but luckily they added more cars so they were able to accommodate the late passengers on the next train). Even though we didn’t get to see the other towns, we did enjoy our time here and will schedule another vacation so we can experience the hike and the breathtaking views these trails have to offer.

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Statue of of St. Francis petting a dog
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Before the storm
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Tunnel into Old Town
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Old Town
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The storm is coming
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Storm
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Not a roof top pool
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Damage
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Sunset
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Posted by joannereyes 04:04 Archived in Italy Comments (0)

Florence

65 °F

Haters gonna hate.
It’s my blog and I’ll write what I want to.

Florence, not a fan. I know, I know, I must be insane not to like such a beautiful historic place, but I just didn’t enjoy my time here.

Florence is big! Everything is massive - the buildings, the art, the Churches, the crowds. Oh, the crowds. You are so busy dodging people while you are walking, you can’t enjoy the beautiful sights. If the crowds are this big in October, I would hate to see what it’s like during high season. The city is a walking history museum all on its own, then add all the actual museum and it can be overwhelming. We bought the Firenze art pass which is now €85 for 72 hours (recently raised from €72). With this pass you were supposed to get special access but reality is, a lot of people get this pass so your special access isn’t so special. It can be confusing navigating all the different museums and the guidance you get isn’t always the best because the workers are so busy. Is it worth the price, depends on how much you enjoy museums and walking up the stairs! And yes, there are a lot of stairs. 463 steps to the top of the Duomo and 414 steps to the top of the tower of Palazzo Vecchio. Our Airbnb had 72 steps which gave us an excuse to end our day with the an oversize two scoop gelato. The food was fabulous, the shopping was amazing and did I mention the gelato? Okay, so Florence wasn’t so bad now that I think about it, but I won’t be putting this on my must revisit cities.

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Ponte Vecchio
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Florence Cathedral
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Duomo vista
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Inside the dome of the Duomo
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Giorgio Vasari's frescoes of the Last Judgment
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Santa Maria Novella
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Uffizi Gallery
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Michelangelo's David
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The Palazzo Pitti, in English called the Pitti Palace, is a vast, mainly Renaissance, palace
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Casa Dante
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Arno River
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Streets scene
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Palazzo Vecchio
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CIn Cin
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Posted by joannereyes 08:48 Archived in Italy Comments (0)

Ljubljana

65 °F

What a great city! The charm, the beauty, the appealing pedestrian walkways, even the colorful graffiti is fun. I will definitely be back, but next time I will spend much more time here so I can explore the surrounding areas. English is spoken everywhere so communication is not a problem and the bus system is pretty easy to navigate so getting around without a car is easy too. The restaurants can get pricey so a little homework will need to be done to find non tourist places to eat and drink. Also, be cognizant of your check because some restaurants add a service charge so be careful not to double tip. A day trip to Lake Bled is a must and there are numerous caves that are supposed to be stunning, but put some planning into those trips because depending on the season, the operating hours may be shorter than what you expect so you may not be able to see the caves which happened to us.

I booked our Airbnb early because of the length of our trip but I have learned that with the change in seasons, the price drops dramatically. I am a planner so this will be difficult for me but next time I won’t be booking all my accommodations so far in advance.

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Prešeren Square is the central square - It is part of the old town's pedestrian zone and a major meeting point, where festivals, Ljubljana carnival, concerts, sports, political, and protest events take place.
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The Triple Bridge is a group of three bridges across the Ljubljanica River. It connects the Ljubljana's historical, medieval, town on one bank.
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Ljubljanica River
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The Dragon Bridge is a road bridge built in the beginning of the 20th century, when Ljubljana was part of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy. As one of the best examples of reinforced concrete bridges and of the Vienna Secession style, the bridge is today protected as a technical monument.
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The Franciscan Church of the Annunciation is a Franciscan church located on Prešeren Square. It is the parish church of Ljubljana - Its red colour is symbolic of the Franciscan monastic order. Since 2008, the church has been protected as a cultural monument of national significance of Slovenia. Built between 1646 and 1660
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Sts. Cyril and Methodius Church
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Opera House
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Ljubljana Castle stands on Castle Hill above downtown Ljubljana, It Originally was a medieval fortress, probably constructed in the 11th century and rebuilt in the 12th century.
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"Metelkova City Autonomous Cultural Center", referred to by the acronym AKC) is an autonomous social and cultural centre in the city centre. Formerly, the site was a military headquarter of the Army of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, then it became the Slovenian headquarter of the Yugoslav National Army. It consists of seven buildings (military barracks), which have been squatted since September 1993. The squat is named after nearby Metelko Street (Slovene: Metelkova ulica), which is named after the 19th-century Slovenian Roman Catholic priest, philologist, and unsuccessful language reformer Fran Metelko.

The contested history of Metelkova as a squat begins on June 25, 1991 with the Slovenian and Croatian declaration of independence. This date is considered one of many that mark the end of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. After the dissolution of Yugoslavia in that year, the Yugoslavian Army left Metelkova, which shortly became a military brownfield with its leftover barracks.

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Lake Bled
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Bled Castle is a medieval castle built on a precipice above the city of Bled, overlooking Lake Bled. According to written sources, it is the oldest Slovenian castle and is currently one of the most visited tourist attractions in Slovenia.
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Pilgrimage Church of the Assumption of Maria
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Posted by joannereyes 12:57 Archived in Slovenia Comments (0)

Zagreb

65 °F

There isn’t much to say about Zagreb except that it’s one of the nicest metropolitan cities that I’ve been to. They have everything from beautiful old buildings to modern glass buildings. The food was excellent and as with all the Croatian cities, impeccably clean. I’m amazed how clean the cities in Croatia are with all the tourist. There is an old town with great little outside cafés and bars where you can enjoy a drink, relax and people watch. The most appealing part of Zagreb are the alluring buildings, squares and parks in a bustling metropolitan city. I know, you are thinking, well, there’s Paris or London - which I will answer - I’ve never been to London so there’s that and as far as Paris goes, I don’t see “Paris” as a working metropolitan city. I see Paris as a romantic, fantasy, artistic getaway for the rich. Yes, I know that I am totally simplifying a wonderful city, but this is my blog so there you go. 😉

Bottom line, I’m glad I came but I won’t be putting this city at the top of my favorite cities to revisit, after all, I still have to visit London. 🙃

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Funicular - Its 217 feet of tracks makes it one of the shortest and steepest public-transport funiculars in the world.
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The Mushroom Fountain - When it was first set up, the citizens didn’t really like it. Quite contrary, they mocked it and gave it its funny nickname. But, in time it became one of the symbols of this square and of the whole city. It is often to be found on Zagreb postcards.
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Zrinjevac Park
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Weee
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Trg bana Jelačića is the central square of the city of Zagreb. The square is colloquially called Jelačić plac.
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Ilica Street (nearly 4 miles long), is one of the longest and one of the busiest and most popular shopping streets in Zagreb.
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View of the Old Town
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The Zagreb Cathedral on Kaptol is a Roman Catholic institution and not only the tallest building in Croatia but also the most monumental sacral building in Gothic style southeast of the Alps.
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Church of St. Mark - On the roof, tiles are laid so that they represent the coat of arms of Zagreb (white castle on red background) and Triune Kingdom of Croatia, Slavonia and Dalmatia.
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Marija Juric Zagorka, Croatia’s first female journalist and one of its most widely read authors. Born in the village of Negovec, she was married early in her life to a much older Hungarian man, only to escape to Zagreb some years later. In addition to publishing nineteen novels, she also founded Women’s Papers, the first magazine in the Austro-Hungarian Empire to focus on women’s issues.
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The Croatian National Theatre - commonly referred to as HNK Zajc, is a theatre, opera and ballet house.
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Old next to the new
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Dolac Market - Every day they set up and take down this market
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Posted by joannereyes 12:11 Archived in Croatia Comments (0)

Belgrade

70 °F

Never trust your first impression when visiting a new city. After checking into my Airbnb, I needed to buy my bus pass for my next adventure. The bus/train station was a 10 minute walk from my Airbnb and the area was dirty, ugly and just plain sad looking. The train station looked desolate, with weeds growing on the tracks and windows broken. When contemplating taking the train or the bus, the answer was easy, the bus. It was a shorter ride and the departure times were more convenient. The first day (first impression) was disappointing, but then everything turned around on the second day. Belgrade has a beautiful pedestrian walkway (Prince Michael Street) filled with stores and restaurants that is fun during the day but really comes alive after sunset. Walking is the best way to see this city with its old beautiful architecture, glorious fountains and yummy bakeries. The neighborhoods are safe, clean and bustling with energy (just not around the immediate area of the train/bus station). Belgrade is a big city that is in transition and I believe that in 5 years, this will be a great tourist spot. They are building luxury apartment/hotels by the waterfront, fixing neglected neighborhoods and investing in infrastructure. One of the highlights was seeing the Sava River flow into the Danube from the Belgrade Fortress - It’s just something special to see.

On a political note, our airport driver told us that the people of Belgrade were literally dancing in the street when 45 was elected. Of course, Serbia also sides with Russia so there you go.

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Baggage carousel at the Belgrade Airport
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First Impressions
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Busy Bus stop
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Museum - Nikola Tesla, an inventor and engineer who is perhaps most famous for his work related to the modern alternating current electricity system.
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General Post Office is one of the most representative buildings of the most important state institution for postal traffic and services. It was constructed in the period from 1935 to 1938 as the palace of the Post Office Savings Bank, the Main Post Office and the Main Telegraph
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Chess anyone?
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Church of St. Mark is a Serbian Orthodox churc
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The Church of Saint Sava is a Serbian Orthodox Church. It is one of the largest Orthodox churches in the world and ranks among the largest church buildings in the world.

The church's foundation had been completed, and the walls erected. After the 1941 bombing of Belgrade, work ceased altogether. The occupying German army used the unfinished church as Wehrmacht's parking lot, while in 1944 the Red Army, and later the Yugoslav People's Army used it for the same purpose. After that, it was used for storage by various companies. The Society for Building of the Church ceased to exist and has not been revived. Children who grew up in the vicinity, including the future President of Serbia Boris Tadić, didn't know the intended purpose of the unfinished construction, so they played inside thinking it was a ruin of some old castle.

Construction of the building began again on 12 August 1985.

After the NATO bombing of Serbia in 1999, the works were halted again but resumed in 2001. As of 2017, the exterior of the church is complete.

The church is 299 ft long from east to west, and 266 ft from north to south. It is 230 ft tall, with the main gold-plated cross extending for 39 ft more. Its domes have 18 more gold-plated crosses of various sizes, while the bell towers have 49 bells of the Austrian Bell Foundry Grassmayr.
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Saint Sava Church Crypt is the only part open to the public.
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This monument Of Jaksic who was a famous writer and painter, rebellious, freedom-loving, passionate and with impetuous imagination. He wrote poems about freedom and verses of lyric confessions, full of deep pain.
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A monument at Staro Sajmiste recalls the thousands who died from he Holocaust.
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Temple gates
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Belgrade Fortress, consists of the old citadel and Kalemegdan Park on the confluence of the River Sava and Danube
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Pobednik is a monument in the Upper Town of the Belgrade Fortress - 46 ft high
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Great War Island is a river island located at the confluence of Sava and Danube rivers.
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Farmers market
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Pedestrian walkway (Prince Michael Street)
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By night
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Republic Square is one of the central town squares located in the Stari Grad municipality, unfortunately, it is currently under renovation,
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Parliament Palace
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Ugh! Traffic Circle
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It’s beginning to look a lot like Christmas
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Posted by joannereyes 06:46 Archived in Serbia Comments (0)

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