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Enjoy The Warm Georgian City of Tbilisi

September 21, 2014 |

Tbilisi is the capital city of the country of Georgia, it lies in the centre of eastern Georgia, in the foothills of the Trialeti mountain range. Although the city has been destroyed and rebuilt some 29 times, the layout of the Old Town is largely intact with narrow alleys and big crooked houses built around courtyards. The main transport inside and outside the Tbilisi city is transport and minibus – marshrutka. Some spots you have to visit:Read More

Cork, A Nodal Point for Shopping in Ireland

September 20, 2014 |

With a city population of 119,230 in 2011 Cork is the second largest city in the Republic of Ireland, and the third largest in all of Ireland. In recent years Cork has developed a slightly separatist mentality when compared to other parts of Ireland. This is most evident in colloquial speech (Cork Slang) and references to Ireland’s capital, Dublin. This is, however, mostly tongue-in-cheek humour. Cork has a small city centre. A visitor will most likely be staying, eating, drinking and touring in the city centre. The City has several large department stores and many smaller interesting shops. Here are the tourist destinations in the city:Read More

Dilijan, The Armenian Switzerland

September 20, 2014 |

Dilijan is a resort town with mild climate, fresh air in the northeast of Yerevan. It is famous for its amazing surroundings, called the “Armenian Switzerland” by the locals, due to the densely forested valleys and mountains with alpine meadows around. It is an excellent center for walking. Most visitors to Armenia spend all of their nights in Yerevan. Within town, for the most part, walking is quite easy. Here are some spots you should visit:Read More

Dili, The Charming Lazy Little Seaside City

September 20, 2014 |

Dili is a charming, lazy little seaside city which suddenly found itself taking the role of national capital when East Timor became the world’s newest independent country in May 2002. Dili was the classic backwater during colonial times, being the main city of a remote colony in a remote part of the world. However, this heritage left Dili with a distinct Portuguese flavour and probably the furthest east where you can savour genuine Portuguese food and architecture. Dili has since recovered remarkably, although one can still see many gutted buildings. Check out this article to find out more:Read More

Dhaka: The Rickshaw Capital of the World

September 20, 2014 |

Dhaka is the capital and largest city of Bangladesh. It is also the second largest city in the historical region of Bengal and the 8th largest city in the world. Dhaka, located on the banks of the Buriganga River, is the financial, political, cultural and commercial centre of the country. Locals call it: City of Mosques. Dhaka is also known as “Rickshaw Capital of the World” as over 400,000 cycle rickshaws running on the Dhaka streets every day. Here are the highlights:Read More

Cox’s Bazar, The Tourist Capital of Bangladesh

September 20, 2014 |

Miles of golden sand, towering cliffs, surfing waves, colorful pagodas, Buddhist temples and tribes, delightful seafood — this is Cox’s Bazar, the tourist capital of Bangladesh. There are also a few very old wooden Buddhist temples at Ramu, a few kilometers from Cox’s Bazar, well worth visiting. A drive to Teknaf, which is the southernmost tip of the mainland of Bangladesh, is a memorable journey. A day trip to either Moheshkhali or Sonadia, the deltaic islands nestled among the gentle waves of the Bay of Bengal, will also be really interesting. Other attractions for visitors are conch shell market, tribal handicraft, salt and prawn cultivation:Read More

Corbridge: The Most Northerly Town in the Roman Empire

September 19, 2014 |

Corbridge is a village in Northumberland, England, situated 16 miles (26 km) west of Newcastle and 4 miles (6 km) east of Hexham. Corbridge suffered, as did many other settlements in the county, from the border warfare. Nowadays though it is a peaceful country village, bypassed by traffic on the main A69 trunk road and with numerous shops and cafes among the old stone buildings, a pleasant place to while away some time. Here are what you can see and do in the area:Read More

El Jem, The Roman Town of Thysdrus

September 19, 2014 |

El Jem is a small town in the east of Tunisia that holds the remains of a UNESCO World Heritage listed Roman amphitheater. The amphitheater was built around the middle of the third century AD and was thought to house up to 35,000 spectators. Having fallen into some state of disrepair, its blocks being used for building the surrounding town and also contributing to the Great Mosque in Kairouan, the amphitheatre was declared a World Heritage site in 1979. Check out more about the city here:Read More

Doha, The Pearls of the Middle East

September 19, 2014 |

Doha, Qatar’s capital and largest city, has emerged to become one of the pearls of the Middle East. It is one of the most rapidly-developing cities in the Persian Gulf, akin to the development seen in nearby Dubai and Abu Dhabi, and is destined to become a centre of international trade and travel. For most visitors, Doha is synonymous with Qatar, as the vast majority of the country’s population resides in the capital city.Doha is also now one of the fastest-growing cities in the world, as workers continue to pour in to help build the developing economy. If you’ve visited before, be assured that Doha today is not the same as it was just a couple of years ago, and will be very different again in a few years time:Read More

Discover A Real Place with Real People in Marseille

September 19, 2014 |

Marseille is the second most populated city of France (and third urban area) the biggest mediterranean port and the economic center of the Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur region. Marseille has a complex history. Its population is a real melting pot of different cultures. For people not afraid to discover a real place with real people, Marseille is the place. Here are the highlights:Read More