» «
#About the Evolved Romanian Capital

Bucharest (Bucuresti), the capital of Romania, is the center of cultural life, art, communication, and research of the Romanian people. The city is beautiful, offering a lot to do and a pleasant atmosphere. The impressive architecture and the prestigious reputation that has stuck to the city were based on the fancy designed buildings, with influences from different styles and periods, parks, village views, large avenues and lakes surrounded by big lakes.

Bucharest my no longer by the "Paris of Eastern Europe," in the past years it has been going through a rejuvenation. More and more new sites are being added, cultural, commercial and industrial, that are quickly bringing back the color to the city.

All this is along the magical and ancient history of the city, that begins as an ancient city with many different churches, and continues to the victory gave, the famous avenues, neighborhoods on both banks of the Dâmbovița River, modern museums and vibrant nightlife, and of course many attractions - clubs, fashion, concerts, jazz music, great restaurants, theaters, casinos, and more.

And so, Romania, a wonderful tourist destination in itself, has a capital that offers a lot to its visitors. There is a wide and unique variety of sights through the city, reserved only for Bucharest.

See all the attractions by clicking on the tag "Bucharest".

#History of the City
The tough blows of World War II destroyed the city and damaged it deeply. The age of the Communistic rule did not help its rehabilitation. The toughest blows came from the works of the Communist tyrant Nicolae Ceaușescu, who destroyed large sections of the Old City of the city, including rare buildings, for the good of building a massive and meaningless large building, that severely hurt the look of the city.

After the fall of the Communist and the bringing down of the tyrant, in the city there were remnants of his stupidity and close-mindedness - the City Hall, the wasteful large building, the second largest in the world, a monument to the difficult times that the country suffered under the Communist rule.

Bucharest's efforts to get itself out of the abandoned stage it was in thanks to the Communist rule and a harsh earthquake in 1977, is still not over. And still, slowly Bucharest is becoming a new city, it is renewing, and connecting to its former elegance.

Today's Bucharest is a beautiful and enchanting city, with modern areas and ancient buildings. The modern design is slowly replacing the abandoned walls, the falling apart ruins and the gray design of the former rule here.

#Origin of the Name Bucharest
Legend says that the origin of the name is Bucur, a shepherd who amazed people by how he played the flute. The locals in the city were so impressed, they began calling the city Bucur, after him, which also means happiness.

Free trips are conducted by Walkabout Free Tours, leaving from Unirii Square, and are tip based.

From the Romanian kitchen, try the dish Sarmală- stuffed cabbage with white or dark meat with rice. Mămăligă is also very popular- a sort of porridge with sour cream and shredded goat cheese. We highly recommend the Romanian kebab, called Mititiei, Vinete Salata-eggplant salad, and Ciorbă soup. For drinks, try Ţuica- peach brandy, and Pálinka-fruit brandy.

In Bucharest and Romania don't try the luxury restaurants. The best of the Romanian kitchen can be found in local popular restaurants.

Bus No. 783 from the airport to the city and back operates 24 hours a day, at the price of 3.5 Leu.

A machine of ordering taxis at controlled prices is at the airport.

Taxis from the airport to the city center should cost about 10 euros, and inside the city around 15 euros. Have cash of 5 and 10 euros, so the drivers can say they don't have change.

Taxis in Bucharest - take only the yellow cabs with the "Taxi" sign on their car, and a license number starting with the letter 'B'.

Make sure the taxi has the price per kilometer written on the door, and no more than 1.6 per kilometer.

Ask to turn on the taximeter.

At the end of the trip, as a receipt (Bon Va Rog), which many times prevents any tricks.

Tips for drivers can be calculated by rounding up the price.

Cheaper tickets for rides, weekly or monthly tickets are for buses, light rail and metro. They can be purchased at kiosks and need to be stamped each ride.

#Must See
Want to see the most popular destinations? - Click on the tag "Must See in Bucharest".

At cafes and restaurants in Bulgaria, it is customary to leave between 5% -10% tip for the check amount, be sure to add it to the bill and not at the end when you are heading out.

#Romanian Country Code

See the link below, and also by clicking on the tag "Shopping".

#Electric Outlets
The required types of plugs are Types C, E, and F.

A taste of the upcoming trip? - Here's a video that will show you the city in all its beauty:


The Sites and Life in Bucharest:


The City in its Full Glory:

Palatul Mogooaia
Mogoșoaia Palace
#About the Mogoșoaia Palace

About 10 kilometers northwest of Bucharest is the Mogoșoaia Palace (Palatul Mogoșoaia). It was built between 1698 - 1702 in the Romanian Renaissance style by the Prince of Wallachia, Constantin Brâncoveanu. The purpose of the palace was a summer home for his family, however in 1714 the prince and his 4 sons were murdered in Istanbul, and the palace changed ownership.

During World War I the palace was bombed, and this is when the palace began being used as a place to bury Romanian nobility. It was hidden by German Communists, and almost all the furniture inside was stolen, and disappeared.

In 1957 the palace was transferred to governmental ownership, and today it is a museum. The palace is surrounded by a wall, and around are nice gardens. The architecture of the structures is impressive, and the art gallery located here is equally as impressive.

A Closer Look at the Palace and the Gardens:

Bucur Obor Piata
Obor Market
#About the Largest Market in Bucharest

Obor Market (Bucur Obor Piata) sits in a large building, and has been operating in Bucharest since the 18th century. Back then, merchants and farmers came here to sell their products, and the market was small and in the open air, like in many markets in European squares.

Today the market is covered. Its building has huge hangers spread over 16 streets! It was established the summer of 1940, and was renovated in 2009.

It might interest you to know that once, right here, in the 18th century this was a spot for public executions. Back then this was the main square for this purpose, and the public used to come here to watch these events, that used to be considered entertainment.

Today, the reality is a little different. Here you can find endless fruits and vegetables, meats, food products, clothes, bags, and shoes. This is an energetic market.


Try getting to the market in the morning hours, when it is still empty of crowds. Afterwards it begins getting crowded.

A Closer Look:

Centrul Civic
Centrul Civic
#About the Center Built by a Tyrant

Romanians tend to say that the bombs from World War II, and the harsh earthquake that hit the city in 1977, did not come close to the amount of damage caused to the city of Bucharest by the tyrant Ceaușescu. He decided that there needs to be built a civilian center, to hold all the Communist governmental buildings and the living quarters for its employees, a tactless tyrant destroying a big part of Bucharest's old city.

The height of irony was that in order to start clearing the area for construction that was "necessary for the nation," the tyrant ordered many of the old city residents to move out of their houses - with 1 days notice.

After the bulldozers flattened 8 square kilometers of palaces, churches, synagogues, hospitals and other one of a kind buildings, the Central Civic Center of Bucharest was built, that included the usual Communist architecture, a bunch of ugly buildings with cheap decorations.

A Closer Look at the Central Civic Center Built in the Old City of Bucharest:


A Visit:



Lacul Morii
Morii Lake
#About Morii Lake

Morii Lake, a large and impressive lake in Bucharest, was created behind a dam that was used in the past to protect the city from flooding. Work on the lake began in July 1985.

The size of the lake is 246,000 square meters, and it is located 6 kilometers from the center of town. Here there are different water sports competitions, like boat racing, and different festivals.

In the lake there is an island made of concrete with impressive arches, giving the island an ancient look, although it was only created in the 1980's.

A Closer Look at the Manmade Late - Morii Lake:


An Impressive View of the Island:

Lake Dmbovia
Dâmbovița River
#About the Dâmbovița River that Flows through Bucharest

The Dâmbovița River is a river that crosses Bucharest, and in many ways is responsible for the success of the Romanian capital.

The length of the Dâmbovița River is 237 kilometers. It flows from the Fagaras Mountains in Romania, through the Romanian capital, and empties into the Argeș River.

On the river banks Bucharest was born as a small town, and throughout hundreds of years the river was mainly a source of drinking water for the residents.

In order to make Bucharest a trading giant, it was not enough to be a city on a river in Romania . It was backed up by Mircea I of Wallachia, the grandfather of Vlad the Impaler, known for his terrifying nickname, "Dracula." Mircea I, the ruler of Wallachia at the time, built in Bucharest a protective fortress, named Dâmbovița, with which he planned to protect the city from invaders, like the Turks and Tatars.

It succeeded, because this is how Bucharest developed, and became a meeting point for trade from around Romania. To its stance as a great trade city, there was also the city's location on two river banks, the Dâmbovița River, and further along, about 70 kilometers from Bucharest the large Danube River.

A Closer Look at the River:

Soseaua Kiseleff
Kiseleff Road
#About Kiseleff Road

Kiseleff Road is an impressive and prestigious road in Bucharest. This road shows the glorious past of the city, as a fancy and beautiful place. It is full of museums, parks, embassies, luxury homes, cafes, and restaurants.

The impressive road begins in the Victory Square and the Victory Gate there, that was established in 1922 in the memory of the Romanian soldiers who fell during World War I, and is similar to the victory gate in Paris. The road continues along another victory gate, this time in a Roman style, and ends in the Casa Presei Libere Square.

All along Kiseleff Road you can find benches, where you can sit and enjoy the air. If you asked yourself how Bucharest became the "Gem of the East," you might start to understand by sitting here.

On November 8, 1931, after the Romanian's military involvement in Operation Barbarossa, the military forces spread across the victory gate, in front of the Prime Minister and Conducător, Ion Antonescu. The name of the road was then changed to King Michael Avenue. After the war, the name was changed by the Romanian Communist rulers.

A Ride Along the Road:


Young People Celebrating the Water Holiday:

Universitatea Bucuresti
University of Bucharest
#About the University of Bucharest

In July 1864 the State Institute of Higher Education was established - the University of Bucharest. The initiative came from the first ruler of the United Principalities of Moldavia and Wallachia, Alexandru Ioan Cuza, who decided to unify the schools of Law, Science and Literature under the name of the University of Bucharest. It was later joined by the National School of Medicine and Pharmacy and became the University's School of Medicine.

During World War I, when Bucharest was occupied by the German army, the university stopped its activities and the studies were completely discontinued. They resumed in 1919 and the Romanian Social Institute was founded here. Over the years, more and more schools were added, until the university grew, becoming stronger and taking a real place in Romanian education.

The main building of the university is magnificent and impressive. Among other things you will find quite a few used book stands, old magazines, antique books, comic books and more.

The University Association ranked Bucharest among the top Romanian universities dealing with advanced research and education.

#The Jews at the University During the War

Between the two world wars, Romanian Jews received citizenship and equal rights. One of the expressions of this was the great registration for university studies. At the sight of the Jews going to study, Romanian Christian students rose up and began to protest for their immediate expulsion from the university. Anti-Semitic staff members also joined. The protestors tried everything, from anti-Semitic riots, attacks on Jews, destruction of Jewish property, and the desecration of synagogues and holy books.

In 1927, the University of Bucharest issued a condemnation of these demonstrations and immediately expelled all the antisemitic students who took part in the terrible riots.

Biserica Stavropoleos
Stavropoleos Monastery
#About the Stavropoleos Monastery

The Orthodox Church in which you are was built in 1724 in a Brankovina architectural style. Although it is not particularly large, its beauty attracts quite a bit of attention.

The Stavropoleos Monastery (Biserica Stavropoleos) was founded during the reign of the prince of Wallachia, Nicolae Mavrocordat. A devout Christian, he built the church and abbey that once stood here in the courtyard of his inn. After he died, in 1742, he was buried in the church he had built, he was 61 years of age.

Over the years, the church itself has suffered quite a bit. Contributing to this were earthquakes, which led to the collapse of the dome. More and more destruction caused only the church itself to survive.

The paintings on the walls of the church were also damaged and restored only in the early 20th century, with the construction of the new building, designed by architect Ion Mincu. This building now has a library and conference room.

In addition to religious worship, the church is also engaged in the reconstruction of ancient icons and books. There is also a neo-Byzantine chorus in the church, a very rare monolithic style in today's Romanian churches.

The church includes an inner courtyard, known for its tombstones. There are pretty arches and columns, plants, and many decorations.

UNESCO declared the church as a protected site, and it is included in the list of historical Romanian monuments.

The Church Choir:

University Square
#About the University Square

University Square is the main square in Bucharest, it is a popular meeting point with the city's residents. In the square is the university building, the neo-Classical Coltea Hospital, the National Theater, Sutu Palace, and the Intercontinental Hotel. Around the buildings thousands of people walk around all day, there are stores and restaurants, and is full of people all day and night.

At the end of 1989 there was the Romanian revolution in Bucharest. The streets filled with protestors that brought about the change of the Communist rule in Romania, and the execution of the leader Nicolae Ceaușescu, and his wife Elena. The revolution was part of a regime change that swept Europe, that came after the regression of Communism in the Soviet Union and around the whole Communist Bloc in Eastern Europe.

In the heart of the square is a minimalist monument for the victims of the 1989 revolution. In the square is also a metro station, and many bus stops that connect to different parts of the city. Notice the underground crossing. You can find here many souvenir stores and tourist information.

Around the square is the Liscani district, the night entertainment area for many of the city's younger residents. This is an ancient and nostalgic district, where many merchants and artists lived in the 15th century. There are street performance on the weekends, and you can walk around the streets between ancient stores, interesting houses, churches, gardens, and the local market.

A Closer Look at the Square:

#About the Best Steakhouse in Bucharest

If you are an avid carnivore, you have arrived at the right place. Vacamuuu Steakhouse in Bucharest is a famous place that is known for its excellent meat. In the variety of dishes and also in the quality, there is no competition in this city. A meal here is great and delicious, and is a great example of the Romanian kitchen and smoked meats.

Phone: +40-74-512-958
King Michael I Park
#About the Park

King Michael I Park (Herastrau Park) is one of the most popular parks in Bucharest and has a variety of attractions for the whole family.

The park was founded in 1936 and is about 110,000 square meters, but most of the park is occupied by its large lake, where you can sail in small boats. Alternatively, sit in the inviting cafes opening in the summer and let the kids go wild and play in the old playground. Restaurants and cafes are set up on the shores of the lake.

Other interesting offers for leisure in King Michael I Park include watching the plays in the summer theater and water sports or land sports - from yoga to football. In the park you can also fish, spend time in the hotel and even in a yacht club - all of which you will find here.

In the park there are also flower exhibitions and from time to time, orchestras arrive here, in order to make the visitors' time enjoyable. You can also see the village museum, an open museum that describes life in a typical Romanian village.

Since 1998, part of the garden has been dedicated to a worldwide Japanese exhibition and today it is called the Japanese Garden.

A Closer Look:

Village Museum
#About the Museum

Normal village life is of great historical importance in Romania. Each area in Romania has different homes and buildings that characterize it. The Ethnographic Museum in front of you displays hundreds of village homes from different areas in the country.

Farmer homes, wooden entrances, workshops, windmills and more, here the small details are very accurate. You can see houses with straw roofs, with piles of hay, wine barrels, and more. The details are even in the kitchen utensils, cooking ovens, agricultural carriages, and even the authentic clothes.

The Village Museum (Muzeul Satului) is located at the edge of King Michael I Park, and shows visitors the life in a typical Romanian village. It was inaugurated on May 10th, 1936 in the presence of King Carol II. It opened to the public about a week later. The plans for the museum were conducted by the author, playwright, and producer, Victor Ion Popa. Funding for the building came from the Royal Cultural Foundation.

Today the museum is one of the main tourist attractions in Bucharest. The size of the museum is about 100,000 square meters, and it includes 272 original buildings, and gives visitors a chance to see and learn about the lifestyle and their structures.

In order to build the museum, the houses were taken apart piece by piece, brought to Bucharest by trains, carriages, or boats, and reconstructed in the museum.

The most ancient building here was built in the 17th century, and the newest one is from the 19th century. There is a sort of community in the museum, and all their daily needs are met. Even their clothes are hand sown.


At the entrance to the museum there is a typical expensive souvenir shop.

A Closer Look:


A View from Above:

Victory Avenue
#About Victory Avenue

Victory Avenue (Calea Victoriei) is considered a fancy shopping avenue in Bucharest, and the most beautiful in the city. Among the prestigious hotels that are all along, you will see stores with names like Gucci, Versace, and Armani. This is a place to find fashion stores of large international brands.

There are many luxury stores here that can be seen while walking around. This is a great window shopping experience, since the prices are usually very high.

Besides shopping, there is history and beauty here that are the prize of Romania. Along the avenue are some of the most honored and beautiful buildings in Bucharest. There are central attractions here like the Parliament Palace, Victoria Palace, where the Romanian government sits, the National Bank, and the City Hall Palace. Also you can find here the Museum of Art History, and the Museum of National History.

In the avenue there is the Revolution Square, and if you come close to the walls on the surrounding buildings, you can see bullet holes from the days of the revolution that took place here, at the end of the Communist rule, against the Romanian tyrant, Nicolae Ceaușescu.

A Closer Look at the Avenue:

Zoo Bucharest
#About Bucharest's Zoo

A visit to the Bucharest Zoo is an excellent and educational choice for anyone wanting a little nature and fresh air in the bustling city.

There is a large variety of rare animals, birds, reptiles, and fish. You can see over 4,200 animals, some are near extinction, and it is rare to see them in nature, and even in such places. At the zoo you can learn about them and get to know their stories and history.

Zebras, camels, monkeys on trees, elephants, lions, and tigers - all these you can see in the Bucharest Zoo. While wandering around the area, you can rest under trees and feel a little bit of nature.

A Closer Look at Photos from the City's Zoo:


A Visit to the Zoo:

Arcul de Triumf
#About the Arcul de Triumf in Bucharest

Like many good places, Bucharest also has its own victory gate. It is located in the north area of the city and is considered a popular tourist attraction. It is 85 meters tall, and visitors can climb to a viewpoint that is 27 meters high.

#History of the Romanian Victory Gate

The victory gate is a minimalist building in the shape of a rainbow, and its purpose throughout history has been to commemorate victories in battles or wars. The custom of building a victory gate originated from the Roman Empire.

The Arcul de Triumf was made as an exact replica of the Arc de Triumph in Paris. It is located between the 3 main avenues of the city, and the entrance to King Michael I Park.

The Bucharest victory gate was established in 1879. Its purpose was to commemorate Romanian independence, and it was made of wood. During damages from different wars, the new gate was built in 1922, this time for the Romanian soldiers that fought in World War I. However this gate also did not survive, and only in 1935 was a gate finally built that stood the test of time - this is the grandeur gate you see today, made of stone and marble.

Each year on December 1st, there is an independence day parade in the victory gate area. At night lights light up the gate with the flags of the 40 regions in Romania.

A Closer Look:

Memorial of Rebirth
#About the Monument that Commemorates the Overthrow of the Romanian Dictatorship

In 2005, the Romanian sculptor Alexandru Ghilduş tried to commemorate the overthrown of the Communist dictator, Nicolae Ceaușescu, in 1989, he created a simple monument called the Memorial of Rebirth. The monument, that was erected in the Revolution Square, shows a sort of crown with a pointed stake through it by a big marble stake.

As happens with art sometimes - this monument did not succeed in proving itself. Residents did not connect with the statue, and gave it all sorts of nicknames.

It turns out that when you commemorate a historical event, simplicity is not always the way to go.

A Closer Look at the Monument in the Revolution Square:


Unknown Soldier Mausoleum
#About the Monument to the Unknown Soldiers

If you have come here, you are inside Carol Park, named after the important Romanian king. Notice that above the park there is a tall monument on a hill. This is the mausoleum of the nation's heroes (Memorialul Eroilor Neamului), formerly the Communist Mausoleum. Behind the monumental monument, 48 meters high, are two buildings that form an arch.

Since the establishment of this monument in 1963, it has commemorated the "heroes of the struggle for freedom and socialism." It was used for this purpose until 1990. But shortly after the Romanian Revolution and after the overthrow of the Communist dictator Ceaușescu, the purpose of the monument and the mausoleum in which Dr. Petre Groza, the first Communist leader of Romania and Gheorghe Gheorghiu-Dej, the dictator of Romania until 1965, it became, as noted, the commemoration of the simple soldiers.

This magnificent building is a monument to the soldiers who fell in wars. It is a monument to the "unknown heroes," the unknown soldiers that each army perpetuates, because they are soldiers who have never been buried because their remains were not found on the battlefield and in general.

The monument leads to a wide, high staircase. Pay attention to the eternal fire burning alongside the monument and the two sentries, who are soldiers standing by it at all hours of the day. The place was indeed kept by soldiers from the Romanian army, both for the honor of the fallen and to avoid vandalism.

Sometimes, there is a chance to see the nice ceremony of the changing of the guard.

A Closer Look at the Carol Park Monument:


Exchange of the Guard in the Mausoleum:

Tineretului Park
#About Tineretului Park

Tineretului Park (Parcul Tineretului) is spread across an area of ​​80,000 square meters. Construction began in 1965 and lasted until 1974. The main goal of the architect Valentin Donose was to create a large green area suitable for leisure and recreation, for the local population and tourists. In 2013, the complex was upgraded and new pubs, recreation areas and other attractions were opened.

The park, located not far from the city center, is dedicated to cultural activities, sports competitions and recreational activities. Apart from the extensive lawns, long paths, fountains and wooden bridges, there are playgrounds and an amusement park, which includes everything the children want: roller coasters, a Ferris wheel, trampolines, bumper cars and more. There are also various sports fields here, such as tennis courts, football, volleyball and basketball.

The park has an artificial lake, where children can sail in a waterway and sail rubber boats. Alongside the park is also an excellent restaurant, but of course, in such a park you should bring in groceries and just grab a quiet corner for a family meal or a romantic couple meal. You can also use the barbecue stations scattered throughout the large garden.

In the center of the park is the Sala Polivalenta, used for concerts, exhibitions and large sporting events. To enjoy the whole park, the children can also board small trains that will take them around the park.

A Closer Look at the Park:

Revolution Square
#About Revolution Square

Revolution Square (Piata Revolutiei) is located on Calea Victoriei, and has always held an important role in the city.

Here, in this square, towards the late 1980's, mass protests were held against the tyrant Ceaușescu. From the balcony of the Communist Party headquarters, Ceaușescu looked at the revolution happening before his eyes in 1989, and he left with his wife on a helicopter and escaped Bucharest. A few hours later, he was caught by revolutionaries, taken into custody, went through a field trial, and was immediately executed, along with his wife.

In the Revolutionary Square, there a few buildings worth to mention: the impressive Parliament building, decorated with columns with important figures from Romania's history. There is the King's Palace (Palatul Regal), today being used as the National Museum of Art of Romania.

In the square are statues and monuments dedicated to the Romanian Revolution of 1989.

A Closer Look:


The Square During the Revolution - The Helicopter with the Tyrant and His Wife Fleeing:

Carol Park
#About Carol Park

This large and pleasant park, named after the first king of Romania, Carol I, was built in 1906. It is in the southwest area of the city, and is considered one of the largest public parks in the city, for it spreads across 360,000 square meters. Carol Park was designed by the French landscape architect Eduard Redont.

Actually, this park, even with its proximity to the city, is mainly ignored by tourists and locals. It was built for the World Expo that took place here in 1906. If you look to the left of the main entrance, you will see the Technical Museum of Bucharest. It is in a building that was originally built for the Expo.

In the entrance to the park you will see a large and impressive church made of wood. The area surrounding it is also made of wood, giving the area a village-like feeling.

In 1963 it was decided to dedicate Carol Park to the memory of the victims of World War II. This was the reason that the monument for the "Unknown Heroes" was built - a tall monument that was placed in the park. Behind it are two buildings that create an arch. A staircase leads to the monument. Notice the eternal flame next to the monument and the two standing soldiers on each side.

If you are a looking to rest a little from the busy city, a nice walk in the nature of the park, or a nice look at the view of the city, this is the place. There are statues, monuments, and a big lake. There are many statues, walking paths, and a large area that is used for a farmers market on the weekends. Children will enjoy the playgrounds scattered around, and on summer days there are open-aired concerts.

A Closer Look at Carol Park:


Young People Enjoying the Park:

Lipscani District
Palace of the Patriarchate
Cișmigiu Gardens
National Museum of Romanian History
Choral Temple

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.