A lot of people like to walk, hike or track, but if you want to do it in another country, you have many questions or doubts such as who will help me if I get lost? will anybody understand me? where can I get a good map?, just to mention a few.

If you need a guide to feel safer during your Hungarian trip or someone to organise a tour to the Bihor Mountain sin Romania, I am here to help you.

Explore Hungary with me!

Hungary is a beautiful country with many natural resources. We have many well-blazed footpaths leading you to most of the sights you should see while you are here. Nice old towers, look-out towers and pretty landscapes await you.
If you have some ideas about where you want go and you need some help organizing your tour or you just need more information or recommendations, please do not hesitate contact me.

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Padis- the fairy-tale area in Transylvania

Padiş/Padis is a karst highland (average height: 1200-1300 m) located in the Bihor Mountains of Romania, on the western edge of the historic Transylvania. These mountains are predominantly covered by dense pinewood forests, which hide a number of natural beauties, both on and under the surface, offering fine attractions for hikers and cavers, and making Padiş/Padis a real jewel of Romania.

We will explore beautiful places such as:

Cetăţile Ponorului / Wonder Castle

Europe’s largest and perhaps most spectacular exokarst phenomenon, consisting of three, approximately 100 m deep cauldrons (dolina 1, 2 and 3) and a 70 m tall Grand Portale, which leads down into a tunnel that interconnects the cauldrons and channels an underground stream towards the Galbena gorge.  The inside of the three dolinas can be accessed on the surface as well, by demanding but safe trails. Another round-trail encircles them on their upper perimeter, from where 4 balconies offer stunning views.

Ghetarul Focul Viu / Eskimo Ice Cave:

This cave contains the third largest permanent underground fossil ice block in the country (25 000 m3). The ceiling of the cave is pierced by a large window, through which, at around noon, the sunlight can enter directly, illuminating the groups of ice stalagmites on the opposite side of the cave entrance. The phenomena can be observed well from the wooden balcony.


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