A Travellerspoint blog

Budva

80 °F

I’m happy to say we had a great bus ride to Budva. The mountain and coastal scenery were both spectacular and our bus was well equipped with seat belts and WiFi. The driver still smoked but now that we are seasoned bus riders we know enough to sit towards the back of the bus.

Our communication with our Airbnb host wasn’t the best so getting there was a challenge. Evidently, Montenegro (or at least Budva) doesn’t use addresses, they use coordinates or landmarks or well known places such as restaurants. Fortunately, our Airbnb was next to a restaurant so once we figured that out, all our problems were solved. We had the most spectacular view of the coastline and of the old town so a favorite pastime was just sitting on the balcony with a glass of wine or beer enjoying our leisure time in Budva. There aren’t many historic sights here other than the fortified city of the old town, but it is a beautiful city with friendly people and reasonably priced food. We took a day trip to Kotor and swam in the “blue” cave which was breathtaking. Montenegro is the start of our costal sightseeing adventure and it did not disappoint.

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Rosé
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Our balcony view
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Old town
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Coastal walk
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Beautiful, albeit painful pebble Beaches
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Sunset dinner view
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Kotor
Kotor is a fortified town on Montenegro’s Adriatic coast, in a bay near the limestone cliffs of Mt. Lovćen. Characterized by winding streets and squares, its medieval old town has several Romanesque churches.
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On our way to The Blue Cave - The way the sun reflects off the white sand bottom makes the entire cave's water glow blue neon.
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End of another great day
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Posted by joannereyes 11:15 Archived in Montenegro Comments (0)

Tirana

83 °F

Our bus ride from Skopje to Tirana was 9.5 hours. I’m not one to complain but I have set a 5 hour limit on bus rides. Of course I’m flexible, if the ride is 5.5 hours I’ll be reasonable and tolerate it, but there is no way I would have agreed to a 9.5 hour bus ride. Someone didn’t do their homework when it came to planning our trip to Tirana.

Screech, bam, crunch - that was our first sounds as we walked to dinner in Tirana. The crunch sound was the pedestrian getting hit by a car that ran a red light. The traffic is horrendous, the honking is constant and the crowds are everywhere. When crossing the street, at the signal, with the green light and the walk sign does not mean go, it means look, look again and then, keep looking. Cars making a right turn will continue to turn even if you are halfway through the intersection.

This was the last weekend before the kids went back to school so there were festivals everywhere, which would be fun if they sold food at the makeshift stands along with the alcohol. There are restaurants all around, but unless you hit the lunch/dinner time, all they serve are drinks. To us, it seemed like all people do here is drink and smoke. Everywhere! Oh, and eat ice cream, they have a lot of ice cream stands which I certainly enjoyed. ??

There isn’t a lot of history here and the city isn’t that big or pretty so we are rating this city as our least favorite so far.

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The Skanderbeg Monument is a monument in the Skanderbeg Square in Tirana, Albania. It commemorates Skanderbeg, the national hero in Albania for resisting the Ottomans.
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35m-tall clock tower was completed by Ottoman architects in 1822, and it was for years the tallest building in the capital, sounding a bell every hour on the hour
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- all,I’m saying is that people holding a U.S. passport should get in free. ?
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The Tanners' Bridge is an 18th-century Ottoman period stone footbridge located. The bridge was once part of the Saint George Road that linked Tirana with the eastern highlands. The road was the rout by which livestock and produce entered the city. In the 1990s the bridge was restored for use by pedestrians.
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Friendship Monument
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The 1,077-square-foot bunker with reinforced concrete walls up to 8 feet thick was built between 1981 and 1986 to shelter elite police and interior ministry staff in the event of a nuclear attack. The museum holds photographs and equipment that illustrate the political persecution of some 100,000 Albanians from 1945 until 1991.this is one of two bunkers that have been turned in museums
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New Mosque
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Park
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Skanderbeg Square
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Square at night
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Apparently W is popular in Albania
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Posted by joannereyes 02:59 Archived in Albania Comments (0)

Pristina

80 °F

Our shuttle van to Pristina was a bit better than our shuttle ride to Moldova but only because it was a shorter ride and the van had air conditioning. The driver was a lot more attentive to his cell phone and his cigarettes (that’s right, the drivers are allowed to smoke or maybe not but they do) than the road. The vans seat belts (ha-ha - what seat belts) and the tires that had seen better days were questionable, but the noise the van made had you questioning how you would get to Pristina after it broke down.

Pristina was an okay city, nothing much to see, but we did stay in a nice hotel and the people were very friendly. We were surprised to see and hear that there is still a heavy U.S. Air Force presence in Kosovo. Talking to some staff members at our hotel, they believe that Kosovo will become part of Albania. Their thinking is that 95% of the Kosovo people are Albanien so it would seem like the perfect fit. I’m sure this will be going on for some time, I just hope that it can be resolved peacefully.

Our lovely ride to Pristina - this is what we like to call sarcasm
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Who know there was another Statue of Liberty
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Missing persons from the last Kosova war
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Parking on the sidewalk
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This 85 foot high Clock Tower dates from the 19th century and was central to the bazaar area, as it dictated when stalls should close for prayers
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President museum
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Monument of Brotherhood and Unity is one of those monuments that has been erected in the city to show the times are moving on. It has three 49 feet high columns and is meant to represent unity between Albanians, Serbs and Montenegrins.
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Bill Clinton Monument -. After the Kosovo War of 1998 to 1999, the Albanians in Kosovo wanted to thank former U.S. President for his help in their struggle with the government of Yugoslavia. A 10-foot-high statue was unveiled on November 1, 2009, in a ceremony at which the former president spoke.
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Saint Teresa of Calcutta Statue
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The Cathedral of Saint Mother Teresa is a Roman Catholic cathedral being constructed in Pristina. The cathedral is dedicated to the Albanian-Indian Roman Catholic nun and missionary, Saint Teresa of Calcutta.
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Pedestrian walkway
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Mosque
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Sunset
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Posted by joannereyes 13:10 Archived in Kosovo Comments (0)

Skopje

sunny 80 °F

I loved Skopje! It is the most beautiful sham city (Skopje 2014 project) I’ve ever visited. It’s a vibrant city full of grandiose buildings, statues, bridges, shopping, restaurants and bars. It has the charm of an old European city with cobblestone walkways and a fabulous marble city square. There is a giant statue in the middle of Macedonia Square of Alexander the Great and an equally grand fountain beneath him. There are more statues here than any one place in Europe, and where everything looks like it has been here for hundreds of years, the truth is most everything is less than 10 years old. To be more precise, it was created as the Skopje 2014 project. The purpose was to give the capital Skopje a more classical appeal. The project, announced in 2010, consists mainly of the construction of colleges, museums and government buildings, as well as the erection of monuments depicting historical figures from the region of Macedonia. Around 20 buildings and over 40 monuments have been constructed as part of the project. There are a lot of disagreements about this project and a lot of corruption to go with it but for me it is beautiful and memorable.

Background:
In 1963 Skopje earthquake destroyed approximately 80% of the city, including most of the neoclassical buildings in the central part of Skopje. The rebuilding that followed was mostly plain modernist architecture. This is one of the reasons given by the government for the necessity of the project, to give Skopje a more monumental and visually pleasing image. Another reason is to restore the missing sense of national pride and create a more metropolitan atmosphere. In February 2018, the government and institutions of the Republic of Macedonia announced the halt of the Skopje 2014 program and begun removing its controversial monuments and statues.

The official name in the United Nations is the Former Yugoslavian Republic of Macedonia (F.Y.R.O.M). However, a recent agreement has been made between Greece and the Republic of Macedonia that the country’s name shall be “Republic of North Macedonia”. This will be official once the country votes to approve it. Once the name has been ratified, the hope of the Northern Macedonia country is to be part of NATO. This naming dispute has gone on since 1992, let’s hope they can finally agree.

A memorable part of our stay was our venture to the Millennium Cross. What started out as an easy day out, a taxi ride to the cable car and then taking the cable car to the Cross - easy peasy right? As we were sitting there admiring the breathtaking view, someone had the brilliant idea to walk down the mountain (not 15 minutes earlier, that same person said “this tram is going on forever“). But hey, why not have a little adventure, after all there are roads to take us down, it’s not like we will be climbing down a rock face hill, right? So we start our walk down that road getting bored pretty quickly when we noticed people hiking up a fairly easy trail. We asked them if we could take that trail down to the road and they said yes, no problem. Sure enough, 5 minutes later, we were back on that boring road - but then we see another trail and decide to take that one too. No problem, got back on the road and a few minutes later found another trail. Well, those short trails were adventurous and fun, so we kept taking them. Not knowing where these trails went, we kept taking them until the last trail (who knew it would be the last trail) that never stopped until we were at the bottom. And that last trail got steeper and slippery as we climbed down. After about 30 minutes we ran into someone much younger than us climbing up the hill (show off). We asked him if we were going in the right direction? lucky for us he said yes, but then as he passed he also said be careful - Uh-oh! Did I mention we were wearing flip flops - Oops! (Kids, don’t try this at home). Well, we made it down with no noticeable injuries, took us about 90 minutes in all and we had a great adventure. As for me personally, I couldn’t walk without pain for the next 2 days. Ah, good times. ??

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Triumphal Arch
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Art Bridge
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Citizen bridge
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Freedom Bridge
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Stone Bridge
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So many statues
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Skopje Fortress commonly referred to as Kale
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Beautiful buildings
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Sunset
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Macedonia Square is the main square of Skopje
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Cable Car to the Cross
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Millennium Cross
A gigantic cross (the entire 217 ft high) that holds the title as the world’s largest cross. Millenium Cross stands on top of the Mount Vodno, and it was built as a memorial in connection to the 2000 years jubilee of Christianity.
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Hiking down from the top of Mount Vodno
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Not the best hiking shoes
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Mother Teresa was born in Skopje, and her birthplace has become a popular tourist attraction where you can visit her memorial house.
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Market Bazaar
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Churches
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The Holocaust Memorial Center for the Jews of Macedonia is a memorial to the holocaust of the 7,148 Jews from Macedonia and the history of the Jews in the Balkans. Unfortunately, this museum is currently closed.
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Mosque
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Directions
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Posted by joannereyes 09:51 Archived in Macedonia Comments (0)

Sofia

85 °F

My least favorite city so far with its crumbling sidewalks, buildings that have been condemned or should be, the lack of neighborhood restaurants, oh and let’s not forget the mosquitoes that love me. Saying all this, Mitch liked this city, but then again, those pesky mosquitoes never attacked him. Walking is a favorite pastime of ours, but I’m not a good walker, meaning I tend to trip when the sidewalks are uneven or in this case, crumbling. The solution is very easy, pay attention! But that’s easier said than done when you are looking at the sights. Believe it or not, there are walking classes you can take, maybe I’ll have to look into that. ? ?

We went on a wonderful sightseeing tour of the city, so much ancient history here that it took the city over 40 years to complete the subways because they kept finding ruins and wanted to preserve the history.

Sofia is a city of religious tolerance where many religions and denominations coexist. Every day Christians (Orthodox and Catholics), Muslims and Jews meet and practice their faith - openly, without fear and hatred. I love the tolerance practiced in this city and I hope that one day the city will be a great tourist stop, I just don’t think it’s there yet.

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Changing of the Guard
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The Sofia tram network is a main public transportation facility
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The Lion is the national animal of Bulgaria and they are everywhere
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Saint Sofia Statue - This statue stands in the spot where the giant statue of Vladimir Lenin stood during the communist era. It’s prominent position and name makes many people think it’s a symbol of the city; however, the statue is incredibly controversial. The city is not named after Saint Sofia but rather is named after the church of Sveta Sofia, which originally was named after Hagia Sophia in Constantinople and not the saint. In addition, the statue is highly sexualized and bears pagan iconography, and it scandalized the church when it was erected.
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St. Sofia Church, this church that gave the city of Sofia its name in the 1300s. For two centuries after the Ottoman invasion this was a mosque, but was abandoned after one earthquake in the 1800s brought the minaret down and another killed the Imam’s two son’s. They were happy to give it back to the Christians
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The Church of St Petka of the Saddlers is a medieval Bulgarian Orthodox
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The Alexander Nevsky Cathedral is a cross-domed. The cathedral's gold-plated dome is 148 ft high, with the bell tower reaching 174 ft The temple has 12 bells.
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The Russian Church, officially known as the Church of St Nicholas the Miracle-Maker, is a Russian Orthodox church in central Sofia
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Roman Catholic Cathedral of St. Joseph
The predominant religion in Sofia is Bulgarian Orthodox; however, there is a small Catholic population in the city. The Cathedral of St. Joseph’s was originally destroyed during the Allied bombing raids during World War II, and restoration was a difficult process under the anti-religion Communist party. However, the Cathedral has been restored in its original location. Pope John Paul II laid the foundation stone for the newly resurrected Cathedral in 2002.
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The Sofia Synagogue has been the symbol of the Jewish community in Bulgaria for over a century and is the second largest Sephardic Synagogue in Europe. Despite damage from boming in World War II, has been standing on this spot since 1909.
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Banya Bashi Mosque
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The Yellow Brick Road
The story goes that Prince Ferdinand of Bulgaria married a fancy princess and wanted to make Sofia a beautiful European capital along the lines of Budapest and Vienna. So his buddies, the Hapsburgs, sent out some yellow cobblestones made in Budapest as a wedding gift, and they were installed in 1907. Of course the truth is he borrowed a lot of money from Germany to purchase the bricks.
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Monument to the Tsar Liberator Alexander II who liberated Bulgaria from Ottoman rule during the Russo-Turkish War.
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Monument to the Soviet Army was built in 1954 and is a prime example of the forceful socialist realism of the period. The place of honour goes to a Red Army soldier atop a column, surrounded by animated cast-iron sculptural groups depicting determined, gun-waving soldiers and grateful, child-caressing members of the proletariat.
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The Ivan Vazov National Theatre is Bulgaria's national theatre, as well as the oldest and most authoritative theatre in the country and one of the important landmarks of Sofia
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Unknown soldier
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While the Central Mineral Baths no longer operate as thermal baths, the city is still sitting on its famous mineral hot springs.
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There are fountains all around the baths, and you’ll see locals filling up reusable water bottles to bring the water home for medicinal purposes as the water is available free to all.
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Sofia History Museum
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Sofia train station
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Architecture finds
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Park musicians
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Our lunch cooks who I’m sure were making fun of us.
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Our Airbnb never judge a book by its cover ?
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Our Airbnb neighbors
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Scary building
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Posted by joannereyes 13:52 Archived in Bulgaria Comments (0)

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