Travellers Hostel Felvinci

Felvinci t 8, District 2, Budapest, Hungary
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Forum Posts

Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by AnnPeter

Hi
We are interested in catching the train between Budepest and Prague, is anyone aware of how long the journey takes? Are they "very fast" trains or slow every stop trains?
Thanks in advance

Re: Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by rexvaughan

We took the train from Budapest to Prague 3 or 4 years ago so I am not sure if they have faster ones now. It took 6 or 7 hours and did make a number of stops. That day my passport got stamped more than I could count and I didn't know when we were crossing borders but it got us there with no real problems. Enjoy both of these grand cities.

Re: Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by Dabs

Try this website (you can switch to English at the bottom of the page), I did a random search and found a direct EC train that takes 7 hours, type Prague in as Praha. EC trains are Eurocity trains, I'm pretty sure that's what we took between Prague and Vienna and it was comfortable and clean. They do stop along the way but they are reasonably fast trains.

http://jizdnirady.idnes.cz/vlakyautobusy/spojeni/

Re: Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by dino335

Prague to Budapest by train is a minimum 7 hours. Researched this last year and decided to go Prague - Vienna, stayed one night and then Vienna - Budapest the next day. Seven hours is a bit long to sit on a train.

Re: Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by leics

You can find train times and detail in English here:

http://www.bahn.de/international/view/en/index.shtml

Clicking on the arrow to the left of each train time brings up more details, and you can also see which stations the train stops at ('show intermediate stops'). Journey time is around 7 hours.

Re: Are you able to get a train from Budapest to Prague

by danbp

There are five direct trains a day, with journey times 7h-7h30m. Certain parts of the route are quite scenic. Trains stop at all large towns and major railway junctions and are not high-speed trains (maximum speeds vary around 80-160 kph). There are no border controls any more, although there are two border crossings on the way (Hungary to Slovakia, Slovakia to the Czech Republic).

Travel Tips for Budapest

Vist the Saint Vitus-cathedral...

by Pavlik_NL

Vist the Saint Vitus-cathedral and the Fishermen's Bastion. These pictoresk buildings and especially the roof of the cathedral are so beautiful and radiate a very special atmosphere. In summertime, here are also some nice folkoristic dances to be seen. Ask the touristinformation of Budapest for special festivals. Admiring the view from the Fishermen's Bastion in the evening. The Houses of Parlement, but especially the bridges over the river Donau (Danube) are then alluminated in a fairytale-like way.

Grafitti everywhere I looked

by Gypsystravels

You would think that living in NYC all my life and seeing grafitti before that this wouldn't have surprised me, but on the contrary. Throughout the many years of my travels and the many countries I have visited, I have never seen so much grafetti.

There was grafetti everywhere and at one point I couldn't but help wonder why the City of Budapest has not taken action to clean up the many buildings that are defaced by this grafetti.

Folk costume....

by cheesecake17

At any of the souvenir shops in town or in the country you will find folk costumes ....These first became popular in the first half of the 19th century, during the Reform Period. The original simple embroidery in blue and red (these were the only colours for which plant dyes were available), which were intended to express national identity, were replaced by colourful garments with varied patterns by the last century...

In the rural world every item had its significance; garments and hats revealed their owner's place of origin and rank..the folk costumes seen today were used at festive occasions, while for work, very simple hempen clothes and sandals, rather than boots, were worn.

Tough language

by acemj

There is a language barrier in Budapest more than in many more touristy cities. You are likely to encounter many people who don't speak a word of your language, but that's what makes traveling fun!

Here are some basics:

Yes: Igen (EE-ghen)
No: Nem (nem)
Please: Kerem (KAY-rem)
Thank you: Koszonom (KUH-suh-num)
Hello: Szervusz (SAIR-voose)
Goodbye: Viszontlatasra (Vi-sont-lat-tah-shraw)

Budapests Underground City

by edvin_br

Dont be surprised when you will go down to a metro station or to a passage between big boulevards and wont find your way out.
In Budapest (especially at the part of Pest) you will find many underground zones that are very crowded and sometimes a bit dirty.
The metro stations (except to the old M1) are very active places with a lot of commercial activity going on, the same thing happens at junction of big streets with heavy traffic... in one minoute you can be above the ground, hanging around the beautiful buildings of Pest and in the second minoute you can find yourself at the shops and the restaurrants of the underground zone.
This biggest underground zones are around the big train stations i think, from the underground area near the Nyugati station you have a direct entrance to the West End shopping center.
You should watch out of pickpocket at the underground area.

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