The perfect mix between a comfortable dental experience and Romanian tourism

During your staying in Bucharest, depending on the length of your trip, you can enjoy a personalized city tour or even a short trip to the mountains,in a very appreciated mountain area, not far from Bucharest.

peles castle 250 euro


Small group full day tour from Bucharest to Transylvania on a very picturesque route through the Carpathian Mountains allowing you to discover two of the most beautiful Romanian castles: Peleș and Bran. On your way back, you will stop for a short walk in Brașov downtown, just to see how a typical Transylvanian old city looked like.
Duration: 12 hours
Spoken Language: English (other languages on request)

brasov 150 euro


This 2 day program gives you the opportunity to discover one of the most beautiful parts of Romania. You will have the chance to visit Peleș Castle in Sinaia (the former Royal Residence), Brasov (one of the most architectural rich cities in Transylvania) and Sighișoara (the only medieval citadel in the Balkans that is still populated). On the second day you will visit the Bran Castle –also known as Dracula’s Castle, stepping into a mythical tour.
Duration: 2 days
Spoken language: English (other languages on request)

casa poporului 100euro


Take a guided car tour to the Parliament Palace and the most interesting sites of Bucharest like the Village Museum, The Arch of Triumph, Opera House, Victory Square, The House of Free Press, Revolution Place, Unirii and University Squares.
Duration: 4 –5 hours
Spoken language: English (other languages on request)

Main attractions in Romania

With an area of 92,043 square miles (238,391 square kilometer), Romania is the largest country in Southeastern Europe.

It is roughly the same size as the United Kingdom and slightly smaller than the U.S. state of Oregon.

It has 6 Historycal Regions and features the youngest continental land in Europe.


The Danube Delta

Romania hosts the second largest and best preserved of Europe’s deltas: 2,200 square miles of rivers, canals, marshes, tree-fringed lakes and reed islands. Some 300 species of birds make Danube’s Delta their home, including cormorants, white tailed eagles and glossy ibises. The bird watching season lasts from early spring to late summer.
3,450 animal species can be seen here, as well as 1,700 plant species. The Danube Delta is a UNESCO Biosphere Reservation and Europe’s largest wetland.

3-e1368475082835The Black Sea

The Black Sea Coast stretches out for 244km/153 miles and is the main tourist area of Romania. It has fine, soft sand and safe, gently sloping beaches. Warm climate, miles of sand beaches, vineyards and modern resorts invite travelers to enjoy a perfect summer vacation destination.  Beaches, stretching from Mangalia to Mamaia, are dotted with fine resorts and hotels, and countless sports and entertainment facilities. Remnants of ancient Greek culture as far back as the 7th Century BC, when seafarers established trading colonies along the coast, are still being discovered.

2The Carpathian Mountains

The second-longest mountain range in Europe, the Carpathian Mountains display a unique variety of landscapes, vegetation and wildlife. Grasslands, gorges, subterranean caves, volcanic lakes, and extensive river network add to the richness of the park system that also includes the The Danube Delta.

The Carpathian Mountains are home to one of the largest undisturbed forests in Europe. 400 unique species of mammals, including the Carpathian chamois, call the Carpathian Mountains home. 60% of European brown bear population lives in the Carpathian Mountains.

5Bran Castle

Bran Castle, situated near Bran and in the immediate vicinity of Brașov, is a national monument and landmark in Romania, that owes its fame to its imposing towers and turrets as well as to the myth created around Bram Stocker’s Dracula.

Now a museum open to visitors, the castle is displaying the art and furniture collection of Queen Marie of Romania. Tourists can visit the interior individually or by attending a guided tour. At the bottom of the hill you can find a small open air museum park exhibiting traditional Romanian peasant structures (cottages, barns, etc.) from across the country.

1. Peleș Castle in Sinaia (69 miles from Bucharest): Located in Sinaia (27miles from Brașov), Peleș Castle is considered by many one of the most beautiful castles in all Europe. It was the final resting place for several Romanian monarchs including King Charles I of Romania, who died here in 1914.

2. Brașov City (87 miles from Bucharest): Fringed by the peaks of the Southern Carpathian Mountains and resplendent with gothic, baroque and renaissance architecture, as well as a wealth of historical attractions, Brașov is one of the most visited places in Romania.

3. Poiana Brașov (120 miles from Bucharest): Poiana Brașov in Romania (in Transylvania) is a large resort with 11 lifts (10 chair lifts, 8 surface lifts) that offers skiers an impressive 775 metres (2543 feet) of vertical descent. Poiana Brașov has 13 pistes with a total length of 14 kilometers (9 miles). Poiana Brașov is best suited for intermediate skiers and snowboarders but there is some terrain for beginners and advanced skiers. There are 8.6 kilometers (5.4 miles) of cross country ski trails at Poiana Brașov.

4. Rașnov Fortress (122 miles from Bucharest): Approximately halfway between Brașov and Bran, the town of Rașnov was founded around 1225 by German Teutonic Knights

5. The Medieval City of Sibiu (170 miles from Bucharest): Today, Sibiu is one of Romania’s cultural and tourism capitals, attracting tourists due to its wonderful Medieval charm, excellent views of the surrounding landscapes, great food, and stunning parkland. Much of the city has been reconstructed due to it being the European Capital of Culture in 2007 and has benefited greatly from the funds made available

6. The Medieval City of Sighișoara (180 miles from Bucharest): Founded by Transylvanian Saxons during the 12th century, Sighișoara (Schassburg in German) still stands as one of the most beautiful and best-preserved Medieval towns in Europe. Designated as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, this perfectly intact 16th Century gem with nine towers, cobbled streets, burgher houses and ornate churches rivals the historic streets of Old Prague or Vienna for atmospheric magic. It is also the birthplace of Vlad Dracula, also known as Vlad Tepeș (Vlad the Impaler), ruler of the province of Walachia from 1456 to 1462. It was he who inspired Bram Stoker’s fictional creation, Count Dracula.

If you come to Romania in August don’t miss the “Medieval Art and Theatre Festival” that takes place every year in the “Pearl of Transylvania” (Sighișoara), 100km from Sibiu. Actors wearing Medieval clothes play drama in the citadel and music bands play on an installed stage in the center of the city. Beer and “mici” (traditional prepared meat) are provided by all the brand name beer factories from Romania during the festival.

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