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SPA Beerland
SPA Beerland
#The Perfect Combination of Spa and Beer

In the Czech Republic, a nation that lives on beer, created the wonderful combination of beer and spa. Not that it's too hard or too creative, but admit it's original to connect these two pleasures! You get into a Jacuzzi, massages and all kinds of body pleasures - all combined with beer. A lot of beer!

The beer spa of SPA Beerland does this job very well.

A Short Video of the SPA Beerland:

Mosk Svt
Sea World
#About Prague's Aquarium

Sea World (Mořský Svět) is the biggest aquarium in the Czech Republic. Since it opened in 2002, over 80,000 visitors come here each year, coming to see the wide variety of underwater creatures. There are marine animals of all kind, type, color or size - fish of all kinds and colors, not to mention the sizes, ranging from the tiniest to the exciting giant sharks. The main attraction here is considered the giant sharks, and don't let us forget to mention the entire coral colonies that exist here, which create a spectacularly diverse marine world.

Of course, the entire aquarium is equipped with illustrations and different experiences, including huge wall paintings and sound and lighting effects, giving visitors a sense of entry into the underwater world.

A few numbers- This mini-world, covering an area of ​​one square kilometer, contains more than 50 tanks of various fish, including over 250 thousand liters of saltwater. There are more than 4,500 different species of marine organisms in these waters, including 350 species of fish.


During the week the place is not too busy, and on weekends the aquarium becomes crowded.

Try not to miss the shark feeding.

If you like guided tours - the nighttime tour is really fun.

A Closer Look at Sea World:

Kostel Panny Marie Vtzn
Church of Our Lady Victorious
#About the Saint Mary Church of Victorious

You are located in the Saint Mary Church of Victorious (Kostel Panny Marie Vítězné) where there is a famous wax statue of baby Jesus.

The church walls around the alter are covered by marble slates. These were placed as a thank you by believers who enjoyed the miracles of the sculpture baby Jesus. The statue of baby Jesus was brought from Spain in 1628 and is well taken care of in the church. Every few days the baby's clothes are changed, by pilgrims who come and donate the clothes from all over the world. The baby statue is located in a glass container, in a magnificent and impressive altar.

The entrance and looking over the church treasures is allowed during all opening hours, except during prayer.

A Closer Look at the Church:


Video Presentation:


Another Look:

Grvin Wax Museum
Grevin Wax Museum
#About Prague's Wax Museum

As is acceptable in similar museums around the world, the Prague Wax Museum (Grévin Wax Museum) is a family entertainment attraction.

Apparently, already in the window of the museum you will see the realistic wax dolls of famous figures such as Charlie Chaplin or Harry Potter. Almost a hundred years separate them, but here, in the museum, they are right next to each other.

In this museum there are figures made out of wax, almost lifelike, of important figures from history, especially from Bohemian Czech. There are also famous figures from around the world. From politicians to leaders, Hollywood stars and singers, superheroes and comic figures, athletes, and movie characters - everyone here promises a fun and entertaining family outing.

The museum is inside an old building, and is a place for children, who even if they don't recognize Franz Kafka and King Karl, will enjoy taking photos with the well-known figures that they do know, from their favorite movies and online.

A Closer Look Prague's Wax Museum:


Winter in Prague

Prague Symphony Orchestra
#About the House of the Prague Symphony Orchestra

The impressive Prague Symphony Orchestra (Rudolfinum) was built in the second half of the 19th century, and today is used as the house of the Prague Symphony Orchestra. This is fancy building in the Neo-Renaissance style, that was renovated in the 20th century, while removing artifacts and decorations from the communist period in Czechoslovakia.

The roof of the building, was originally built as an art gallery and house for artists and people of cultural importance, decorated statues of great composers and figures from the history of Prague.

Incidentally, the connection of the Czech Philharmonic to the building is not new. The first concert of this orchestra took place right here in 1896. The conductor of that concert was the famous Czech composer Antonin Dvorak. Dvorak, a national composer and the person who signed some of the great classical works of the period, won that evening on the "Symphony of the New World" - his most famous work.

The building also houses an art gallery with temporary exhibitions. During the winter months, performances are offered for children, like poetry and dance performances and a puppet theater, featuring performances based on fairy tales.

#A Story About a Stupid German Soldier who was Smarter than his Commander

On the roof of the Prague Symphony Orchestra, you will see a row of statues of important musicians and artists. The famous story relates that when the Germans occupied Prague, the commander of the force ordered one of the soldiers to climb onto the roof and destroy the statue of "Jewish Mendelssohn." Mendelssohn was the greatest Jewish composer of classical music.

When the soldier asked the commander how he would recognize Mendelssohn, his commander replied, "by the typical look Jews have." So the soldier, the representative of the Aryan race, rose and destroyed Wagner's statue.

It is not known what punishment the soldier received for destroying the statue of the musician revered by Hitler, who loved Wagner, a famous music genius and anti-Semite. But Mendelssohn is still standing there on the roof with big names, such as Handel, Bach, Mozart, Haydn, Beethoven, Schubert and other music giants. Only Wagner is missing ...

A Closer Look at the Rudolfinum:


Another Look:


From Inside - During a Practice of the Prague Symphony Orchestra:

LEGO Museum
LEGO Museum
#About Prague's LEGO Museum

The LEGO Museum in Prague is one of the very few modest museums of their kind around the world. This is actually a private museum, it's all a one-man initiative, a real LEGO nut, who decided to build a museum of all the LEGO models he had built. The museum is located under the LEGO store, in the basement. There are thousands of models, of all different shapes and sizes, all impressive and fascinating, and extremely well organized.

The place without a doubt a worth a visit for all LEGO lovers, including "Star Wars" fans, who will have a whole floor dedicated to the series. Don't let the modesty of the museum bother you, and not the high-priced ticket either, especially for adults...children will enjoy this museum immensely.

A Closer Look at Prague's LEGO Museum:


Another Look at the LEGO Museum:

Museum of Medieval Torture Instruments
Museum of Medieval Torture Instruments
#About the Museum with the Torture Tools from the Middle Ages

The Museum of Medieval Torture Instruments is located in the middle of the Old City of Prague and displays a variety of torture tools, mostly used by the royal house and the catholic church of the Middle Ages. Those who love horror movies, will probably love this place.

In the museum, located in a dark and mysterious basement, what empowers the reluctant experience, the museum displays about 100 torture tools, used by Catholic examiners to identify traitors and criminals and those who had sinned against the Church or committed heresy.

For everything to be clear, there are dozens of photos, of the different kinds of torture practiced, and of the cruel methods of executions. They explain in detail how the equipment shown here was used to inflict suffering on interrogees and defendants, until they confessed or passed away.

There are also almost-human wax figures, which illustrate the torture in a pathetic and horrifying way. The sound effects that resonate throughout the basement do not make it difficult to imagine the suffering that the people here knew. Sad, and filling us with joy that this age has passed.

#What Can Be Seen at the Museum?

Among the terrible torture tools displayed in the two-floor museum, are items like body stretching, head pressing tools, equipment for cutting off organs, equipment that stings and stabs nails, scratches and removes the skin and more. The amount of imagination required to invent such cruel instruments and the morbid head of their planners evokes sad thoughts about faith and religion and what is between them.


There is a combine ticket for both museums - the wax and the torture, located very close to one another.

There are also family tickets available for a discount, and cheaper tickets for children, students, and retirees.

A Closer Look:

Sternberg Palace
‪Sternberg Palace‬
#About the Palace that Displays Classic European Art

The ‪Sternberg Palace‬ (Šternberský Palác) in Hradčany Square is in fact a museum of classical European art, from the classic period until the end of the Baroque period.

The main attractions at the museum at the ‪Sternberg Palace‬ is "The Master's Collection." Among the works that can be seen here are the works of artists such as Goya, Rembrandt, Rubens, Van Dyke and El Greco. The National Gallery of European Art also offers the works of later artists such as Paul Guggen, Cezanne, Matisse, Picasso and Marc Chagall.

The walls of the ‪Sternberg Palace‬ feature beautiful black and white decorations. The palace, designed by the Italian architect Giovanni Elperandi, is built in the Baroque style and is one of the most beautiful buildings around the square filled with palaces.

A Closer Look:


Pinkasove Synagoga
Pinkas Synagogue
#About the Synagogue the Memorializes the Czech Jews Who Perished in the Holocaust

The Pinkas Synagogue (Pinkasove Synagoga), memorializes the Jews that were killed by the Nazis from Moravia and Bohemia. On the walls are engravings of 77,297 names of Jewish victims, and some personal information about them, and the communities they belonged to.

On the second floor is an exhibit of Jewish children drawings from the Theresienstadt Ghetto, between 1942-1944. Back then the Ghetto was used as a last stop for the Czech Jews, before being taken in masses to death camps, and most of the children who drew the drawings did not survive the Holocaust.

#The Synagogue's Architecture

The synagogue you are now in, built in 1535 by the Horowitz family, was one of the richest Jewish families in the Jewish Ghetto.

About 100 years later in 1625, another wing was added to the synagogue, in the Renaissance style. In the following century (18th), additions were made to the building in the Baroque style.

At the end of World War II the synagogue became a memorial center, dedicated to the Jews of Moravia and Bohemia that were murdered by the Nazis.

During the Communist rule some construction and renovations took place here, and in 1968 a vaulted cavity that contained an ancient Jewish ritual bath ("Mikveh" in Hebrew) and a water well were discovered beneath the building.

This is when the names of the victims were erased from the walls, with the excuse that the dampness in the walls caused the damage. However after the end of the Communist rule over the Czech, the names we re-written on the walls of the synagogue, and were not erased again. With time this synagogue has gone on to become part of the Prague Jewish Museum.

A Closer Look at the Pinkas Synagogue:


A Very Famous Video:

Old Royal Palace
#About the Palace of Kings

The Old Royal Palace (Starý Královský Palác), established in the 9th century, was used by the kings of Bohemia, who did not stop renovating it to suit them. This is why, if you examine it carefully, you will find that it contains a variety of architectural styles - Romanesque style, early Gothic style and late Classical construction.

The magnificent and impressive Valdislav Hall was built in the 16th century and is best known for its vaulted ceiling. The entire hall was built in Gothic style. During the cold winter days of the Middle Ages, spear fights were fought here.

The governor's room, actually connected to the door with the hall, was the place where the Thirty Years War began in 1618. The reason was the "second throwing from the window" - the pushing of two members of the Catholic Council through the window to the canal below.

Today the hall is used for special parliamentary sessions where Czech presidents are elected.

At the far end of the hall, you'll see the Chapel of All Saints. It was designed by Petr Parléř, after the fire of 1541 destroyed many of the fortress buildings. The chapel was rebuilt in the Renaissance style and boasts a number of examples of 17th century German paintings.

On the second floor added to the hall is the archive of the palace (once the royal archives) where Czech documents of historical significance are kept.

Most parts of the palace are open to tourists, and you will find the National Gallery, a collection of Baroque artworks, an exhibition dedicated to Czech history, a Prague Castle photo gallery and more. Every hour there is an exchange of guards. At 12:00 pm, the exchange includes all the guards in a full lineup accompanied by an orchestra and trumpet.

A View of the Palace from the Inside:

Prague Jewish Museum
#About Prague's Jewish Museum

History knows to tell that Hitler planned to build his diabolical museum in Prague to commemorate the extinct race, the Jewish faith. For this reason he prevented Nazi soldiers from destroying the synagogues in the Jewish Quarter in the city. Additionally, the Nazis gathered massive amounts of Judaica items. Everything was set up for the museum, the fruits of the thoughts of a cynical and original evil dictator. However, as per all our happiness, this museum was established by the Jews themselves after the victory over the Nazis.

The Prague Jewish Museum contains a large collection of rare Jewish art, a collection that attests of the long history and rich tradition of the Jews in Prague and all of Czechoslovakia.

The different museum wings are spread around Jewish sites around the whole city, for example the Maisel Synagogue, Klausen Synagogue, the Spanish Synagogue and the Pinkas Synagogue - the several buildings still standing from the Jewish ghetto in Prague. The ghetto is 1,000 years old, most of it destroyed in the 19th century, to construct wider streets in the city.

#What to See Here and Where?

The museum wings are spread around Prague, like;

Klausen Synagogue - Judaica displays and documents of ceremonies and Jewish holidays.

Maisel Synagogue - More from the Judaica displays, with a focus on textiles and books.

Pinkas Synagogue - Children drawings from the Theresienstadt Ghetto closed to the city, and the memorial walls for the Czechoslovakian Jews who were killed in the Holocaust, included 77,297 engraved names.


If you wanted to visit a few sites in the Jewish Quarter, you can buy a combination ticket, that includes entrance into all the sites.

Here is Part of the Prague Jewish Museum:


A Visit and Part of the Museum:

Black Theatre
#The Black Theatre

The Black Theatre is its own unique genre in Prague, performing a variety of shows with black light illusions. The hands of the operators create a wonderful effect, combined with the content of an entertaining and fun show.

The art in this special technique, that takes light, shade, and darkness, has gathered up popularity to such extent in Prague, that the Black Theatre has a few new competitors around the city. At the Black Theatre you can enjoy a show of the highest quality.

For those interested, there is also the Black Theatre in the old city, named Ta Fantastika. Enjoy!

A Closer Look at the Black Theatre:

Klausen Synagogue
#About the Synagogue that was in the Ghetto

Klausen Synagogue (Klausova Synagoga), of Klausen in Prague was the biggest synagogue in Prague. It's entertaining to know that its name comes from the word Klaus, the German word meaning a small building, and in Yidish; a small synagogue or house of prayer.

The Klausen was built in the end of the 17th century during a long period of time, and it housed the burial society, which was responsible for burial matters.

The synagogue that reminds of the Baroque church in Prague, replaced the ancient synagogue that was sitting here and burned in 1689, in a fire that destroyed most of the Jewish Ghetto, with many of the houses and synagogues in it.

Today the synagogue displays hand written rare antiques, historic Jewish printed materials, and paintings where traditions and customs are eternalized in Jewish Prague in the 18th century.

A Closer Look at the Klausen Synagogue:


Another Look:

St. Nicholas Church
#About Prague's Big Baroque Church

You are in the biggest and most famous cathedral in Prague. The St. Nicholas Church dominates the square in Lesser Town. It was built between the years 1704-1755 and was designed by two of the most important architects in Prague
- father and son Christophe and Kilian-Ignatz Diesenhofer.

Look and see the white organ where angels can climb up and down. Mozart played on this organ while he was staying in Prague, in 1787. The organ is working up to today during concerts that take place in the church.

The gold and marble decorated church is rich and impressive. With many decorations and a green dome, the church ceiling is awe inspiring. The impressive fresco, considered the largest fresco in Europe, adds to its beauty. The fresco describes scenes from the life of St. Nicholas.

#About the Curious Priest who is Written in History as a Peeper

Legend tells of Johann Kracker, the Viennese artist who painted the fresco, and was unwilling to reveal his work to anyone until it was finished. One of the priests, intrigued by curiosity, crept up and watched the artist paint. Although Kracker realized that he was not alone in the room and noticed the secret priest, he did not reveal this, and instead immortalized the priest who peeped by adding him to the painting itself. If you look closely at the ceiling paintings you will see a small figure hiding behind one of the pillars. It is the curious priest, who has entered history as the painted peeper of the St. Nicholas Cathedral.


During the spring months be sure to look for concerts at the church, which many times includes the organ, played by the famous composer Mozart while staying in the city.

A Closer Look at the Fancy Church:

St. Vitus Cathedral
#About Prague's Gothic Cathedral

St. Vitus Cathedral (Katedrala St. Vita) is one of the beautiful and impressive Gothic creations in Europe. Today the cathedral is where the archbishop of Prague sits.

It was built for a period of 500 years (starting in 1344) by Karl IV, over the ruins of an ancient church that stood here before: the Romanesque Basilica and Rotunda. In 1419 the construction came to a halt because of the Hussite Wars. Finally, it was completed in 1929 with an investment of the Czech government. It was built in a variety of styles - Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque and Art-Nouveau.

In the front are statues, carvings and a large window with scenes from the creation of the world. At the entrance are also pointy towers 80 meters high. In the garden across the southern entrance you will see a gate facing the park - a green and lovely area with a gorgeous view.

Inside the cathedral you can see an especially large space, crowded with paintings, mosaics and statues, a large altar, a huge selection of portraits and a mausoleum where kings and their family are buried. It also has two famous cathedrals - the Wenceslas Chapel and the Crown Chapel.

In the basement are buried a number of great leaders from the royal line, and there is an interesting story about them. While the cathedral was being built, the coffin and remains of King Karl were lost, and were found only a few hundred years later.

A Closer Look:

Maisel Synagogue
#About the Synagogue with the Wonderful Display of Judiaca

The Maisel Synagogue (Maiselova Synagoga) is one of the sites of the Jewish quarter of Jozefow in the city, which serves as a museum only and holds no prayers.

As part of the "Jewish Museum," a collection of Judaica is displayed in the synagogue, including medieval Talmudic writings, synagogue ritual utensils, Shabbat candlesticks, Hanukkah menorahs, religious vessels, and crowns.

There is a silent display of the development of the Jewish community of Bohemia and Moravia, from the founding of the community in the 10th and 18th centuries during the Emancipation.

This display is only the tip of a huge collection, collected by the Nazis, with the intention of showing it in the museum about the extinct race, after they finished annihilating the Jews.

#Architecture of the Building

The Maisel Synagogue is housed in a Neo-Gothic building built in 1905. Until then, there was a Renaissance Synagogue that was burned down. This synagogue was founded in the 16th century by Rabbi Mordechai Maisel. This Maisel was head of the Jewish ghetto of Prague during the reign of King Rudolph II, and bought the land for the construction of the synagogue. At that time Maisel was the richest man in Europe. There is a legend about him that explains the wealth he accumulated with divine help. But without mystical religious explanations, Maisel was one of the great merchants of the 16th century, and his business, which was conducted with wisdom and a rare business sense, embraced trade with all parts of Europe.

In 1689, the Maisel Synagogue was burned down in a fire that destroyed most of the city's Jewish ghetto. Renovation and reconstruction had reduced the height of the synagogue structure by about a third of its original height.

During World War II, the Nazis, who had occupied the Czech Republic before the war, used the Maisel Synagogue as a storehouse for Jewish property confiscated and robbed.

Today the Maisel Synagogue in Prague belongs to the Czech Jewish community and is maintained by the Prague Jewish Museum.

A Closer Look at Maisel Synagogue:

Toy Museum
#About the Museum of Toys from All Periods

The Toy Museum (Muzeum hraček) in Prague is a museum that was established in the Golden Lane by an enthusiastic collector of toys named Ivan Steiger. The man is a German caricaturist that decided to share his giant collection between two museums he started, one in Germany and one in Prague.

About the size, the Prague Toy Museum is considered the second largest in the world. In the seven exhibit halls are displayed toys from around the Czech and Moravia, and the rest of the world.

The toys located in this big museum, between the two floors, start from the ancient Greek period, and up to ultra-modern toys from the 21st century. The collection here includes different folding wooden dolls, nostalgic toys, robots, army soldiers, Barbies, Lego, teddy bears, toy cars, old tin toys, airplane models, and more.

The museum is recommended for young children, and those who are forever children, meaning parents that still remember the charm in all these toys.

A Closer Look:


Another Look:


Starovoná Synagoga
#About the Old Synagogue in Prague

Old New Synagogue (Altneuschul or Starovoná Synagoga) is a Gothic-Baroque synagogue, built in 1270 by the Jewish community of Prague.

Altneuschul is considered the most active, oldest and most famous synagogue in Europe. Around it the flourishing Jewish community of the city of Prague flourished. Here, the Mahal prayed and worked hundreds of years ago, and the legend tells us that the remains of the Golem of Prague, created by the Maharal, remains in the attic of the synagogue.

By the way, if you in Prague on a Friday night, you could enjoy a special Jewish experience in prayer. The prayer in this ancient synagogue is full of holiness and connection to the past. It is far from luxurious but is authentic and Jewish.

In the past they nicknamed the synagogue "on conditional terms." The story says that the synagogue was built, among other things, from stones brought from the ruins of the Temple in Jerusalem. Construction according to tradition was made "conditional." When the Messiah will come, they made a promise that the stones would be returned to their place in the temple to be built again in Jerusalem.

#What is the Story of the Golem of Prague?

The Jewish story of the "Golem of Prague," which deals with an ill-conceived creature, is a kind of "robot story," perhaps the oldest in history. It is already possible to learn about the great fear of loss of control over an artificial creature like man.

"The Golem of Prague" was written by Rabbi Yehuda ben Bezalel Loew, the Maharal of Prague, and the Maharal's most famous legend tells of a human created by the Maharal during the period when he fought the anti-Semitic Christian priest Thaddeus.

He wanted to save the Jews of Prague from the blood libels, "from all evil and all the troubles that their enemies immediately suffer." He created a mysterious Golem, made of clay and Earth. He was helped by mysterious combinations of letters and was assisted by his son-in-law and his close disciple.

The Golem who was created received the name Yosef and the people called him Yossele Golem. He functioned like everyone else - see, hear and understand - but he could not speak. The Maharal alone activated the Golem, using a piece of parchment he placed under the tongue of Yossele Golem with the name of God.

Every night the golem would go out to the streets of Prague to uncover plots against the Jews of the city. He did so diligently, in the Rabbi's orders, and saved many Jews.

However, every Sabbath eve, the rabbi used to take the spirit of life out of the Golem, for fear that he would spoil the Sabbath. Thus the Golem lay like a lump of clay until the end of the Sabbath. One Friday the Rabbi forgot to take the spirit of life out of him and the Golem came out and desecrated the Sabbath, endangering the gentiles of the city. The rabbi who was chasing him managed to reach him at the entrance to the ancient Altneuschul Synagogue in Prague. The Golem was shattered to pieces after the Maharal took out the spirit of life from his body.

According to another version, when the blood libels ended, the Maharal removed the piece of holy parchment from the mouth of the Golem, turning it back into a mound of earth and whose remains were buried, according to legend, in the attic of the Altneuschul Synagogue in Prague. And instead of the remains of the Golem, some old furniture was found there ...

The Golem who saved the Jews of the community from conspiracies and blood libels, often acted on behalf of the Maharal to help establish order and peace within the Jewish community itself.

Here is a Video About the Oldest Synagogue in Europe:

#About Prague's Electric Train Restaurant

The restaurant is loved by Prague's locals, this is the Vytopna restaurant.

The specialty here, beyond the delicious inexpensive simple food, are the drinks that come to the table by electric trains. Children especially enjoy seeing the trains carrying cups of drinks and empty bottles, all built around the train tracks.

It is sweet and worth a visit. The restaurant is located on the second floor on the hill of the central square - Wenceslas Square, not far from the National Musuem, which in the past was the Parliament of Prague.

A Closer Look at the Train Restaurant Vytopna:

Church of Our Lady of Loreto
#About the Temple that is a Palace, that is a Church

The Church of Our Lady of Loreto in Prague (Pražská Loreta) in Loreta Square is actually a palace from the 17th century, built in the Baroque style. It has an extremely impressive exterior, with a varied statue collection. A tombstone that was donated by the Bohemian aristocrat Catherine Lubkovich in 1626, made it a pilgrimage point for the inhabitants of Prague and the area, and for many of the religious inhabitants of Bohemia.

In the inner courtyard there are beautiful arches and in its center stands a replica, an exact copy of the Santa Casa - the home of the Virgin Mary of Nazareth. Legend has it that three angels carried the house from Israel to the Loreta in Italy, and this is how the city was saved from the sinners. In the religious fervor that engulfed Bohemians and Catholics in general, after the victory of the Catholics in the 30-year war, about 50 such Santa Casas were built throughout Europe.

On the church walls are incredible paintings that are intertwined with the shape of the wall itself, and besides paintings, in the treasure room you will see a breathtaking collection of jewelry, gemstones, and diamonds.

The church is located in the Hradčany district in Prague, so you can complete a visit here with a few other interesting sites. Pay attention! It is forbidden to take photos at the church, unless you agree to pay a donation.

A Closer Look at the Church:


The Ringing Bells:


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.