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False Creek
#About the Viewpoint on the Water

False Creek Bay is the bay between Vancouver and Granville Island, located on the southern side of the bay.

On False Creek you can reach Granville Island by car, with the Granville Street Bridge, or through other roads.

Want to see the bay? You can rent a boat and sail independently to the bay or take a ferry. Sailing on False Creek, especially around Granville Island, leads to a cool place for entertainment. This is an especially fun thing to do, sail to this island in Vancouver, with a popular market and great stores.


In a cruise on the ferries that cross the False Creek Bay, sail back and forth between the center of the city to the island, there is the Aquabus, and also the False Creek Ferry. These sail around the bay and make a few stops for tourist at attractions. Make sure to find out at which stops you want to get off on.

The ferries continuously run from 7:00 am to 10:30 pm in summer, and until 8:30 pm in winter.

A Closer Look:


A View from Above:

Vancouver Waterfront
Vancouver Waterfront
#About the Viewpoint over the Water

The Waterfront in Vancouver is filled with tourists, but is one of the nicest places in the city.

At the Vancouver waterfront there is a view like no other. In front of you an impressive port is reflected, with large orange cranes, that look like huge and intimidating grasshoppers.

There are many different boats and yachts docked here, that leave for the ocean and come back. On the waterfront are the most expensive hotels in the city.

From far away you can see the mountains and the river, and seaplanes landing not far away.

Wandering around the waterfront you can see some unique palm trees. Vancouver, located so north on the continent, is one of the only places in Canada where palm trees grow.

From the waterfront you can see one of the most beautiful sunsets in the city. Look for Canada Place, a building with 5 sails, considered one of the symbols of the city of Vancouver. Many people think of a sailboat when they see it, and others think of an upside-down ship.

A Closer Look:

Queen Elizabeth Park
Queen Elizabeth Park
#About the Park that was Dedicated to the Queen of England

Queen Elizabeth Park in the south side of the city is a park full of life that was established in the 1930's, and is visited by about 6 million people each year!

The park, considered the second most important park in Vancouver, is called after the former Queen of England, Queen Elizabeth, The Queen Mother, mother of the current Queen, Queen Elizabeth II, and is located at an area where old quarries used to be.

Except for the huge variety of flowers and the botanical gardens, in the park there is also the impressive Quarry Garden, that the park designers planned between the ruins of the quarry that was here and its cut out cliffs from the past.

In an area in the park called Arboretum there are hundreds of trees exhibited from all around Canada, that were brought from afar and planted here. Near them are playgrounds, many statues, fountains, green lawns and well-maintained gardens. There are also picnic areas and a pretty good restaurant.

The view from the park is not any less impressive. At the Queen Elizabeth Park there is a small hill, about 150 meters tall, and that is the tallest point in the city.

From downtown Vancouver and the English Bay, until the wonderful snow-capped mountains around the city - any direction you will look, there are wonderful views from the park. Locals and tourists come here, to enjoy the peace and quiet, or watch over the city.

There is a painting corner where artists meet and paint together. The park is large, and its size is over 500,000 square meters. This park is also popular as a place to take wedding photos. Many couples even get marries in a small cabin that is meant for wedding ceremonies.

Like in every park in the city, there are various sporting facilities and fields, out in the open air, locals come here regularly to play sports, play golf, tennis and frisbee, or just walk or run and work out.

#About the Picturesque Bloedel Conservatory

Above all the attractions at the Queen Elizabeth Park, the Bloedel Conservatory sits with its glass dome top. There are at least 500 plant varieties, from 3 different climate areas around the world, living in this greenhouse, located at the top of the hill.

In the Bloedel Conservatory there are plants from different parts of the world. From jungle greenery to exotic plants. In the greenhouse live many fish and birds, in their natural habitats. There are dozens of types of tropical birds and vibrant fish that will create a unique experience.

A Closer Look:

Lynn Canyon Park
#About the Wonderful Place for a Hot Summer Day

Lynn Canyon Park, in northern Vancouver, is in the mountains, about half an hour's drive from the city center. It has a number of very nice walking trails within the forest, a small waterfall, a nice pool and a nice ecological center.

There is a bridge that was built in 1911, and crosses the canyon. After that, a walking path begins between the trees, which reaches to the pleasant pool. From the days of the small pool here, it is pure and cold and you can splash and swim. Some jump, but watch out.

Lynn Canyon is a great place to spend a family outing with the children on a hot summer day. This is a great place for a morning or afternoon break and is only a 10-minute walk from the bridge. In fact, just after the hanging bridge over the deep ravine, there is a dark forest full of moss and ferns. It has organized walking paths, leading to various charming and amiable corners.

Entrance to Lynn Park is free and so is the parking. It is no less impressive than the Capilano Park, which is always full of visitors and goes up quite a bit. Therefore, Lynn Park is known in Vancouver as a charming place and an excellent solution for family entertainment in nature, which is neither crowded nor required.

#What Will You See Here?

Lynn Canyon is a park with natural woodland and waterfalls.

Among the popular spots in Lynn Canyon Park are:

Lynn Bridge - this suspension bridge is 50 meters above the canyon with a flowing river, which also creates various waterfalls.

Twin Falls - two waterfalls near the suspension bridge. Above them is a wide bridge. Watching them is beautiful and you can also enter the water, but slightly below.

Thirty Foot Pool - this swimming pool and bathing area are a popular swimming area in the water, with the measure of pool width rather than depth.

Baden-Powell Trail - crosses the canyon in the center. It's a long, neat trail that passes through many points along British Columbia. Even in the park here, walking along it is recommended. The trail passes through the hanging bridge and other points in the park.


Lynn Canyon is a great place for the warm days.

Admission is free and parking is free of charge.

There are great hiking trails here for lovers of walking.

A map of the park can be requested in the small information center at the entrance. It opens at 10:00 am. You can also try to download a map of the park from the site.

A Closer Look:


And its hanging bridge:


Free in Vancouver

Deep Cove Park
Deep Cove Park
#About the Natural Park with Kayaks and the Beach

Deep Cove Park, just half an hour from the center of Vancouver, is a beautiful beach village and one of the best places in the area. This is a natural area located on the eastern edge of North Vancouver and is one of the best places in the area for hiking, nature activities and kayaking, canoe and pedal boats.

The entire area is picturesque and enchanting. Even if you find it difficult to buy a house in the village itself, whose houses are the most expensive in Canada, the surrounding landscape is free, spectacular and inviting for green and blue walks.

Deep Cove's sandy beach is not big but it's fun to swim in. Along it there is a paved path, the dock of Deep Cove and in the middle of the marina.

Deep Cove Village Center is a one block street with restaurants, cafes and ice cream. Here we can drink and eat.


Along the coastline there are also some nice parks, which often take place on Friday nights, during the summer season, there are free music performances.

A good meal is worth ordering at the excellent Arms Reach Bistro.

A Closer Look:


A View from Above:


Another Look:

English Bay Beach
#About Vancouver's Sunset Beach

English Bay Beach, also called First Beach, is located along Beach Avenue, between Gilford and Bidwell Streets. This is a crowded beach in the area of the city center, near Vancouver's downtown.

English Bay Beach is known as the beach with the most beautiful sunsets in Vancouver, what guarantees that it will be fun to come with a little wine and snack, a romantic meal in front of the sunset. Or you can sit at the popular Cactus Club Cafe with the great food and patio, nice and luxurious, in front of the amazing sunset.

Athlete and sport lovers will have a good time along the English Bay beach. Through here, the Stanley Park Seawall passes, a running and biking trail that is very popular in the city.

The Beautiful English Bay Sunsets:


A Closer Look:


A View from Above:

Granville Street
#About the Entertainment Street

Granville Street in downtown Vancouver is one of the main streets of the city. This is a long road full of activity, of the best kind - entertainment and culture, as well as shopping and department stores that are great for shopping.

On the street is the walkway called Granville Mall, one of the places you are sure to want to visit when in the city and enjoy shopping and free time.

Throughout the day, the feeling here is a little tired, on Granville Street you will see the entertainment area called Granville Entertainment District of bars, clubs, restaurants, and nightlife. Here is where you can spend evenings and weekends in Vancouver.

If you want less clubs and drinking, Granville Street is also a center for culture in the city. There are dance and theater performances, as well as the Orpheum Theater, the hall for the Symphony Orchestra of Vancouver.

A Closer Look:

Vanier Park
Vanier Park
#About the Park in the Kitsilano Neighborhood

Vanier Park is a large and important public park in the Kitsilano neighborhood in Vancouver. In the past the Vancouver police would use this area for training, today it is a lovely park for the residents, where kites are flown, joggers fill the park and other athletic activities.

The trails in the park connect it with the wonderful Kits Beach (Kitsilano Beach), and Hadden Park nearby.

The park was established in 1967. It is located on the peninsula near the Burrard Bridge, and reflects the downtown and English Bay, south of False Creek.

#What Will You See in the Park?

Vanier Park includes one of the most popular beaches in the city, Kitsilano Beach. Nearby you will find Kitsilano Pool, the longest swimming pool in Canada, and not far away is a grove with impressive maple trees.

In the park you will find walking trails and different athletic facilities. There is space for kite flying, as well as playing fields. Discover also the favorite little boat pier.

Above enjoyment from everything and the plants and views of the park, in Vanier Park are 3 important museums: Vancouver Museum, Maritime Museum, and the H.R. MacMillan Space Centre. The City of Vancouver Archives can also be found here.


Some of the large summer festivals take place in the park each year. There is a festival for Shakespeare called Bard on the Beach.

A Closer Look:


The Park with the View and Art:


Downtown Vancouver
Downtown Vancouver
#About the City of Vancouver

Downtown Vancouver is the lower part of the city of Vancouver. This is an area full of activity, many people, workers, and visitors, at all hours of the day. It is considered a place to visit at any time, and it is safe to walk here at night.

Here are the main cafes and restaurants in the city. Along with clothing stores, jewelry, and shoe stores, and entertainment centers and nightlife of Vancouver.

Geographically, the downtown of the city is not a large area, built on a peninsula, surrounded by docks. The whole area can be seen by walking.

The northern suburbs connect to the downtown, through the Lion Gate Bridge, that crosses the Burrard Inlet. On the southern side of the downtown, on False Creek, it connects to the rest of the city through the Burrard Bridge, Granville Bridge, and Cambie Bridge.

#What is in Downtown?

Walking along Main Street will give you a better understanding of the lovely Vancouver downtown.

The main street of the downtown is Robson Street, a large shopping street in the city. There are many malls, stores, clubs, cafes, and restaurants.

There is another street worth a visit - Commercial Drive.

Vancouver's downtown has a few quarters. The three interesting ones are Gastown, from which Vancouver was born, Chinatown, the settlement of Chinese immigrants, and Yaletown, that has turned from a quarter of warehouses and workshops to a trendy and popular area.

A Closer Look:


Drive Around Downtown:


A View from Above:

Granville Island
#About the Island of Wonderful Food at the Heart of Vancouver

Granville Island is a small island, located on the southern side of the False Creek Bay. Between the island and the downtown is a river with two bridges, on the southern bridge is a pedestrian bridge.

This island, in the past a neglected and dirty industrial area, is a must see place in the city. There are many boutique stores, galleries, interesting street performances, nice gardens, a summer water park, beer brewery, and a great atmosphere.

The famous Granville is known for its food market and artists. Next to the flourishing market with restaurants, food stalls, and many local foods, there is hand-made art by artist, like ceramics, glass, fashion accessories, and more. This is a must visit site!

#What Can Be Seen Here?

On Grandville Island you can see a few attractions:

Granville Island Public Market - a fresh food market considered the most famous attraction on the island.

Granville Island Children Market - a market for children and their families with 30 stores and activities for children, as well as attractions for young kids.

Grandville Island Water Park - a nice water park that is open between May-September and is located next to the Children Museum.

Boat Sailing - there is a place to rent boats and sailing on your own, or join an organized tour.

The Brewery - Granville Island Brewing Co. on the island is a fun place for beer lovers, a place to get to know the steps of beer making, and tasting different flavors.

#History of Granville Island

It is hard to believe it, but Granville Island used to be a grey and dirty industrial area. Back then, neglected factories and buildings that were falling apart were here, and kept getting worse with the poor population, and rising crime.

Only at the end of the 1970's the island went through a serious upgrade. The local authorities put through a major effort to renovate, and the island became a magnet for tourists and local residents on weekends.

This is how in the 1970's the island was renovated from what used to be an industrial area, full of neglected factories and old workshops, into a great complex, with great tourist attractions, great restaurants, theaters, galleries, and more.

Today, Granville Island is considered a main tourist destination. There are street musicians on every corner, great food sold in the market, children's market with a great and fun atmosphere.


Entrance to the island is free of charge.

Come to walk around here without a car, since there is limited parking. It is best to come here on foot by the pedestrian bridge, or the Sea Bus boat.

In summer there is a small water park that operated here, entrance here is free.

Information center for the island's visitors is at 1592 Johnston Street.

Many of the stores are closed on Mondays, so try coming here on other days.

A Closer Look :

Kits Beach
#About the Cool Vancouver Beach

Vancouver sits on the Pacific coast and has wonderful beaches and rare mountain views around. Spending time on beaches here in the summer is a pleasure.

Kits Beach in the city is a great and young beach and one of the city's favorite places, especially for swimming, jogging and flying kites. Others prefer to get to sunbathe, play in the sand and play beach volleyball games, do yoga and rest.

There are beautiful lawns on this beach, a grove of wonderful maple trees, boats and ships that run opposite and a host of birds. It also has a wonderful view of the downtown Vancouver skyline and the city as a whole.

The beach, also known as Kitsilano Beach, is actually the canopy of the Kitsilano neighborhood, which in the 1960's was a hippie neighborhood and a real crook. Today it is an expensive neighborhood in the city and the charm of the cool young people of the past has almost disappeared, but something of the fragrance of the past remains.

In addition to the various sports facilities on Kitsilano Beach, it also has the longest swimming pool in Canada - a very impressive pool with salt water.

So even though there are better beaches for swimming, the beach is also free and fun to enjoy, especially because of the wonderful atmosphere. So if you're looking for a beach in town, you're likely to find it here.


Bringing a dog? - Kits Beach also has a separate dog beach, where you can spend time with your pet.

A Closer Look:


Photos of the Beach Throughout the year:

Gastown Steam-Clock
#About the Whistling Steam-Clock that Operates on Gas

One of the special things you will see in Vancouver is the only clock in the world that works on steam. Everyone goes to see the clock, which has an interesting whistle every 15 minutes.

The Gastown Steam-Clock has a special noise. This is a sort of whistle, that's different from the hourly bell that rings in these types of clocks.

The special clock was built in 1977 during renovations on the neighborhood. Actually, it was built here for better use the street pipe, that was used to heat buildings in the area. The clock was actually created to conceal the pipe, and stop homeless people from sleeping next to the hot pipe in the cold winter.

Since this is a popular tourist attraction, the steam mechanism was recreated here, with financial support from local businesses. Even though the invention is modern, the famous clock is part of the history of the neighborhood.

Either way, it looks impressive and unique because the steam is what operates the clock dials, and responsible for the whistling of the clock every 15 minutes.

The whistling steam-clock is located in the old neighborhood of Vancouver, Gastown, on the corner of Water Street and Cambie Street.

A Closer Look:


Another Look:

Vancouver Public Library
#About the Library that Resembles the Colosseum in Rome

One of the architectural wonders in the city is the special building of the Vancouver Public Library. You have probably noticed that the round building is a sort of modern version of the Colosseum in Rome. The size of the library is about 40,000 square meters, and includes more than 1.5 million books.

The library building was planned in 1990, by an Israeli architecture Moshe Safdie. The building is located across the theater art center in the city, and many see it as a prominent and odd building, especially across more conservative buildings around.

The Public Library complex is spread on an entire city block, and includes an office building with 9 floors, with the two highest floors rented out, which helps finance the expensive project.

In the impressive building are a few cafes and stores that are open to the public. In the atrium area of the Public Library are many official ceremonies and different public events.

A Closer Look:

Stanley Park
#About the Big Park in Vancouver

Stanley Park, which borders the Pacific Ocean, is considered one of the largest, best and most enjoyable parks in the world and the famous attraction of Vancouver. Along with many flora, trails, gardens and beaches, you will also find many of the nicest corners and attractions.

The vast Stanley Park is one of the largest urban parks in the world and is larger than Central Park in New York. The entrance is from the city's downtown. Over 8 million visitors arrive every year, including local residents from the city and the surrounding area and many tourists, including you!

With an area of ​​40,000 square meters, this is the largest and most popular park in Vancouver, with its great lawns, hiking trails, beaches, sights, landscaped gardens and botanic views of Native American totem poles.

Stanley Park is also a great place for a family outing with the kids. It has playgrounds, picnic areas, a nice water park, a children's train and a petting zoo. The park also houses the municipal aquarium.

One of the pleasures of Stanley Park is to rent a bicycle and drive around it, or on its inner paths. On the "wall path" that surrounds it, you can enjoy cycling or rollerblading, about 10 kilometers or an hour and a half of riding.

Besides being one of the most famous urban parks in the world, Stanley Park is also a well-kept green lung, inviting exercise. Many come here for sport activities in nature. Apart from cycling, walking and other forms of movement, there are also various sports facilities, such as tennis courts, golf and bowling.

#What Can Be Seen Here?

In the park, which covers an area of ​​more than 40,000 square meters, there are several places worth seeing. Among them are particularly worthwhile:

The 9 O'Clock Gun - The cannon that shoots every night at 9:00 pm. On his barrel you will see the emblems of King George III and Count Henry Pipps, the Ordnance Commander, from when he was stationed here.

Lost Lagoon - The Hidden Lagoon, which used to disappear at low tide of the day, but is now flooded. Watch here the swans, geese and ducks.

Totem Poles - the totem pole area of ​​the original Native Americans of Canada, who are referred to in Canada as "the first settlers." In Indian culture, totems reflect symbols and legends.

Hallelujah Point - the place where the Salvation Army used to sing the "Hallelujah" and one the locals dubbed "Hallelujah Point."

Vancouver Aquarium - Vancouver Aquarium, located on the east side of the park.

Siwash Rock - a rock rising from the water
Hollow Tree
Prospect Point - view of the spectacular Lion's Gate Bridge
Rose Garden - a beautiful rose garden.

Apart from these, there are 3 beaches in the park:
Second Beach - The recommended beach
Third Beach
English Bay Beach.


For those arriving with a car, parking is possible for a full day.

Rent bikes for riding in the park - in the park or in one of the shops on nearby Denman Street.

The hour-long carriage takes 20-30 minutes from the kiosk near the entrance from Georgia Street.

A Closer Look:


Walking Around the Park:


Places of Interest in Stanley Park:

Harry Jerome Statue
#About the Statue of the Runner in Stanley Park

The Harry Jerome Statue is located on the shoreline of Stanley Park, it is a bronze statue at the height of 9 meters, and is an icon in the popular park.

This statue is full of movement and energy, where Harry Jerome is seen running, one of the great Canadian athletes.

#Who Was Harry Jerome

Harry Jerome was a track and field runner, of the greatest athletes in Canada, and the world. He is especially known as the second runner in history to set the time of 10.0 for the 100-meter sprint, and his title for this record held for almost a decade.

Already as a child, he excelled in baseball, soccer, and hockey, and was discovered to have impressive athletic abilities. His way as a great athlete began at the age of 18. While still in high school, Jerome broke the Canadian record for the 220-meter run, a record that was not broken for 31 years!

Harry Jerome had a natural path to fame, for he came from a family of athletes, that represented Canada in many sporting competitions. His grandfather, John Howard, participated in the 1912 Olympics, and his sister, Valerie Jerome represented Canada in the 1960 Olympics.

At the start of the 1960's Jerome suffered from many injuries. Many thought he would never be able to compete again, but he made an amazing comeback, and broke more and more records.

In 1982, only 42 years old, Harry Jerome passed away, as a result of a brain aneurysm. Canada remembers him and his legacy, which can be summed up by his motto: "Never give up!"

A Closer Look:


The Statue and Attractions at Stanley Park:

Vancouver Olympic Cauldron
#About the Winter Olympic Torch in Vancouver

The official Vancouver Olympic Cauldron is still in the city today. Since the winter games in 2010 the flame has burnt, except for special occasions. It is an impressive view, and is a symbol of the city and a popular photo spot for tourists.

At the spectacular opening ceremony of the torch relay at the Vancouver Winter Olympics, one of the most impressive and beautiful Olympic cauldrons in the history of the Olympic Games was revealed. The Olympic torch relay to Vancouver was the longest of its kind by then and encompassed about 45,000 km.

The way of the torch started after it is lit, like the tradition from the ancient Greek city of Olympia. It made its way to Vancouver through 12,000 different Candian who carried it, one after the other. At the end of the trip, which took 106 days and even went through the North pole in Northern Canada, the torch arrived and lit the Cauldron. The lighting of the torch ceremony is the height of the opening ceremony of the Olympic Games.

This is how this statue became the official cauldron of the winter Olympic Games in the city.

#What Does the Olympic Torch Carrying Symbolize?

The carrying of the Olympic flame is one of the most associated symbols with the Olympics. Some think that in the ancient Olympics the same tradition was carried out, but it seems like that might not be the case.

There are contradictions on whether the tradition of lighting the Olympic torch was born in ancient Greece, in the Olympic Games of those days. Many researchers claim that the torch was not part of the games, and only something from religious ceremonies for Zeus that took place at the same time as the games, and actually all the games were dedicated to.

The torch stayed lit back then in the temple of Zeus, for the entirety of the Olympic Games. Back in those days the flame was the central symbol in many cultures, as well as Greek culture, and was a reminder of Prometheus who stole fire from the god Zeus according to Greek mythology, and gave it to humanity.

It is interesting to know that despite its importance in the ancient Olympics, the lighting of the Olympic torch was forgotten after the Olympic games in ancient Greece were interrupted by the Roman emperor. Even after the start of the modern Olympics, the Olympic torch did not get anywhere.

Only in 1928, at the Amsterdam Olympics, 1535 years after the Olympics were stopped, was the Olympic flame tradition returned. In the Berlin Nazi Olympics in 1936, the tradition of carrying the flame to the cauldron in the opening ceremony started. Since then, even though the tradition began in a Nazi ceremony to heighten the Third Reich, the tradition carries on. The flame is lit in Greece, in the ancient city of Olympia, where the ancient Olympics once took place. From there, the flame is carried by many people, with everyone carrying the flame in their turn, until the flame is brought to the opening ceremony of the Olympics and lights the Olympics cauldron .

A Closer Look:


Another Look:

Robson Street
#About Vancouver's Shopping Street

Like every major city, Vancouver also has an ultimate shopping street, a street that is the place to see and be seen. With a concentration of malls, shops and department stores, Robson Street is just like that.

This is Vancouver's main shopping street and the most active street in Downtown, an exciting street with a rich history, a busy place all day and in all weather, with locals and tourists.

During the holidays, Robson Street is illuminated and decorated and during the weekdays it is the ultimate shopping street. From cheap products to luxury items, Robson Street offers shops for every pocket and every price range. From fine and small designer shops to large, upscale shops, from local, cheaper and less expensive boutiques to super-branded supermarket chains and well-known international brands such as Zara, Tommy Hilfiger and Banana Republic.

Robson also has lots of local food, based on a variety of seafood and international cuisine. You will find a wide range of restaurants, cafés, bars and pubs.

Robson Street was named after the British Prime Minister of British Columbia in 1889-1892. Throughout the history of the city, there was this exciting and international street, the most important and central street in town.


The most successful shopping in Robson can be found in the section between Granville and Jervis Streets.

The many tourists will find many souvenir shops on Robson Street.

In the winter Robson Square has an ice skating rink.

A Closer Look:


Minter Gardens
#About the Wonderful Gardens on Mount Chime

Minter Gardens are spectacularly beautiful gardens with a different look each season and span a wide area, outside the city of Vancouver.

In the Minter Gardens there are 11 gardens, including Chinese gardens, fragrant and colorful flower gardens, thousands of tulips, colorful rose gardens, fern gardens and more.

One of the favorite attractions in these gardens is the statues of large bushes and flowers. Among the sculptured figures and shapes here you can see men and women in a variety of situations, a peacock, a Canadian flag and an amusing flower maze. Within the water-soothing gardens there are also rustling waterfalls and more.

These gardens are about 130 km from the city of Vancouver, near Chilliwack and near the Fraser River Valley. There are a few wonderful gardens in Vancouver itself, but visiting these beautiful gardens and the wonderful way to them, on one of the roads leading to the Canadian Rocky Mountains, is a trip worth making.

The colorful blossoms and spectacular design of the gardens contribute to the view of the place, and this is a lovely corner for those who love nature and flowers and a must-see place for photography enthusiasts.

Sitting on Chime Mountain:


A Closer Look:


Pictures from the scene:


אֵאוּרִיקַה - האנציקלופדיה של הסקרנות!

העולם הוא צבעוני ומופלא, אאוריקה כאן בשביל שתגלו אותו...

אלפי נושאים, תמונות וסרטונים, מפתיעים, מסקרנים וממוקדים.

ניתן לנווט בין הפריטים במגע, בעכבר, בגלגלת, או במקשי המקלדת

בואו לגלות, לחקור, ולקבל השראה!

אֵאוּרִיקַה - האנציקלופדיה של הסקרנות!

נראה שכבר הכרתם את אאוריקה. בטח כבר גיליתם כאן דברים מדהימים, אולי כבר שאלתם שאלות וקיבלתם תשובות טובות.
נשמח לראות משהו מכם בספר האורחים שלנו: איזו מילה טובה, חוות דעת, עצה חכמה לשיפור או כל מה שיש לכם לספר לנו על אאוריקה, כפי שאתם חווים אותה.