Visit Bucharest Launches “Bucharest Travel Guide


Bucharest Travel Guide in 2023

Bucharest Guide

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Bucharest Athenaeum in Romania

Bucharest Athenaeum

Visit Bucharest launched Bucharest Travel Guide 2023. This is the most expected online guide of Romania’s Capital to help tourists discover Bucharest as a local

BUCHAREST, ROMANIA, April 29, 2023/EINPresswire.com/ — Visit Bucharest, the only travel platform promoting Bucharest to international travelers, launched Bucharest Travel Guide 2023. This is the most expected online guide of Romania’s Capital, designed to help tourists discover Bucharest as a local.

Bucharest Travel Guide 2023 is structured into compelling chapters to offer comprehensive travel guidance to all those already in Romania’s Capital and those planning to visit Bucharest.

The guide answers questions like:

• What is the best time of the year to visit Bucharest?

• What are the top attractions in Bucharest?

• What are the most recommended Bucharest Museums?

• Which hidden gems can I discover in Bucharest?

• What day trips from Bucharest are recommended for me to explore the surroundings?

• What are the most exciting festivals and concerts in Bucharest?

“We have tried to compile various information already offered in our platform in the most comprehensive guide of our beautiful city. Bucharest Travel Guide 2023 is the guide to access when in Bucharest. It offers tourists information on transport, accommodation, best restaurants and top attractions. Also, it offers inside guidance into Bucharest’s hidden gems and attractions. Hopefully, this will be accessed and appreciated by tourists worldwide interested in visiting our Capital City” says Ana-Maria Maita, Project Manager at Visit Bucharest.

It also offers tips to international travelers, such as to enjoy the city at its best.

Plenty of exciting information and vivid pictures from Romania’s Capital make Bucharest Travel Guide 2023 the best companion for those who travel to Bucharest.

The number of international tourists visiting Bucharest had increased since last year when around 600,000 foreigners visited the city. Estimations show that in 2023 there will be more than 1 million foreign travelers in Bucharest. Yet, this number is way less than the record in 2019, when 1.9 million international travelers visited Romania’s Capital.

About Visit Bucharest

Visit Bucharest is the only travel platform promoting Bucharest to English-speaking audiences worldwide. Since its launch, Visit Bucharest has reached millions of tourists worldwide through its web platform, the dedicated Android App and social media accounts.

Ana-Maria Maita
MIND CVS Consulting
+40 744 660 800
Visit us on social media:

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Vegetarian Breakfast Recipes – The New York Times


Integral to the girl-boss industrial complex is the notion that waking up early makes you morally superior. I have fallen victim to this mentality in the past: If I just wake up an hour earlier, I can finally journal or meditate or exercise my way to becoming a better person!

But I genuinely enjoy an early rise when I can manage it. The soft light of daybreak stretches out before me not with opportunities for productivity, but with chances to savor the quieter, slower moments that are otherwise so hard to come by.

Put another way, what gets me out of bed is the promise of a stellar breakfast. But each day affords its own unique window of time, so here is an example of a weekly routine that can help you achieve your own morning dreams.

Monday through Wednesday: Make breakfast ahead

Mondays come with a “Succession” hangover. Tuesdays and Wednesdays are devoted to securing a solid desk lunch. So if I want to sit and enjoy my breakfast early in the week, I find it’s easiest to make something ahead on Sunday.

Yossy Arefi’s bircher muesli takes only 10 minutes to prepare, but it needs at least an hour in the fridge for the oats to soften, and it sits ready in the fridge for up to four days. (For a vegan version, try using a coconut yogurt and your preferred nondairy milk.) Ali Slagle’s vegan big-cluster chocolaty granola, which will keep for two weeks at room temperature, can be eaten like cereal and leaves some very slurpable chocolate milk in your bowl.

Thursday and Friday: Scramble something

Fifteen to 20 minutes is just enough time to make a vegan breakfast scramble: This recipe infuses tofu with the warm, sweet-and-savory flavors of breakfast sausage, while this scramble, boldly seasoned with soy sauce, cumin and turmeric, is great with some stray vegetables tossed in and piled into a tortilla.

Saturday and Sunday: Take your time

On a leisurely weekend morning, you can make a big plate of Kay Chun’s zesty huevos rancheros or a stack of Gena Hamshaw’s fluffy vegan pancakes, no matter when you wake up. I can’t think of a better way to start a day.

Whether you have 10 minutes to throw something together or an hour to linger in the kitchen, these flavorful breakfast have the power to convert the deepest sleepers into (sort-of) morning people.

I used to host a series on New York Times Cooking’s Instagram called “Recipe Matchmaker,” in which followers submitted their highly specific recipe requests (think “zucchini recipe that isn’t bread or fritters” or “beans, but in a sexy way!”) and I’d pair them with dishes from our database. I’d love to bring that back every now and then here in The Veggie.

So let’s give it a try: Send your (brief, please!) request to theveggie@nytimes.com with the subject line “Recipe Matchmaker,” and I’ll feature a few of them in next week’s newsletter.

And if you love this sort of culinary concierge service, I highly recommend you check out my colleague Nikita Richardson’s newsletter Where to Eat: New York City, where she answers restaurant-specific reader questions once a month (she just did one this week!). It’s a real treat for New York Times subscribers.

Thanks for reading, and see you next week!

Email us at theveggie@nytimes.com. Newsletters will be archived here. Reach out to my colleagues at cookingcare@nytimes.com if you have questions about your account.

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What vegetarians can eat at the barbecue-focused


Grilled and smoked meats at the Stagecoach Country Music Festival are a really big deal.

Restaurateur and TV personality Guy Fieri has been manning the Stagecoach Smokehouse now for several years and it has become quiet the spectacle. He brings the heat by hosting cooking demos with pitmasters from across the country and has a good time creating outrageous barbecued meals — like a mac and cheeseburger that included a whopping six pound meat patty — with some of the festival’s Mane Stage talent, too.

But what if you’re a vegetarian or vegan attending this mostly meat-focused fiesta?

Although it’s a stark contrast from the wide variety of eats available during the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival, there are options for those seeking a plant-based bite or a non-meat dish at Stagecoach.

Here’s some of the vegetarian and vegan food we tried during the three-day festival at the Empire Polo Club in Indio.

Monty’s Good Burger

The all plant-based spot is slinging chicken tenders and hamburgers all weekend long. The Los Angeles-based joint makes sure to give each customer a cute box with the famous Monty’s dog logo, that also happens to be sporting a cowboy hat for the event. The tenders or burgers come in the box with fries and a handful of crispy tater tots. Each meal also includes a drink and a sauce of choice. Meals start at $21 per box.

Sign up for our Festival Pass newsletter. Whether you are a Coachella lifer or prefer to watch from afar, get weekly dispatches during the Southern California music festival season. Subscribe here.

Delmys Pupusas

The Salvadoran eatery brings a modern twist in serving pupusas for a variety of diets. Vegetarian options include beans and cheese and vegan pupusas, including farmer’s market veggies and beans. Regardless of the pupusa chosen, each comes with pickled cabbage, caliente salsa and crema. Meals start at $16.

Mac Shack

Serving simple, quick easy bites, the Mac Shack has white cheddar mac and cheese bowls that are reasonable in price. The bowls are filled to the brim with shell pasta and creamy cheese. Meals start at $11.50.

Juniors Munchies

Junior Munchies is the place to hit when attendees are craving a hot corn on the cob. The joint also has esquites, the off-the-cob version of elotes, in a big cup. The esquites and cobs come with butter and parmesan. If vegans want a little something, just let the workers know, and they’ll happily remove the dairy. There’s also a bar with hot sauce, lemon juice, chamoy and other amenities for taste. Meals start at $7.

Heritage Mediterranean Grill

One of the best options for vegetarians, Heritage serves up falafels and rice bowls that are equally large in size and tasty. The falafel sandwiches and bowls come with sliced cucumbers, tomato, red onion, and feta cheese. Plant-based attendees can also grab a bowl without the cheese and dairy. Meals start at $20.

 Spicy Pie

“I Love Spicy Pie” is a well-known slogan on the pizza boxes that come with each order. This is a festival food staple and guests can snag plain cheese and veggies.  Additionally, there is a vegan option, but it needs to be requested and they tend to run out quickly. Prices start at $12.

🤠 More Stagecoach Country Music Festival news

Stagecoach 2023: 5 fun non-music activities to do at the festival 

Stagecoach 2023: Ready to party, yet stay sober? There’s a tent for that

Stagecoach 2023: See photos of performers and fans from Day 2

Stagecoach 2023: Kane Brown, Bryan Adams and Nelly close out Day 2

Stagecoach 2023: Guy Fieri, Jon Pardi toss barbecued turkey legs to hungry fans 

Stagecoach 2023: Trixie Mattel slays Late Night in Palomino performance 

Stagecoach 2023: See photos of performers and fans from Day 1

Stagecoach 2023: Luke Bryan keeps fans singing, Jon Pardi gets a surprise on stage during Day 1

Stagecoach 2023: Country music fans, performers brave the heat and cut loose during Day 1

Stagecoach 2023: How to livestream the country music festival from home

Stagecoach 2023: Brooks & Dunn return to the desert and they’re ready to party 

Stagecoach 2023: Everything you need to know about the country music fest 

Stagecoach 2023: Guy Fieri’s barbecue, sushi and lots of drinks on the menu 

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Jodie Marsh hits out at troll after rescue centre


Jodie Marsh

Jodie Marsh has spoken out after her rescue shelter was raided by the RSPCA earlier this week (Picture: Instagram)

Jodie Marsh has blasted the nasty ‘troll’ who targeted her with animal abuse claims after her farm was raided by the RSPCA and trading standards.

The former model, 44, was confronted by officials at Fripps Farm on Thursday after pictures emerged of her at the pub with her meerkat to the pub.

It’s understood that Animal Health And Welfare attempted to view Jodie’s animals after receiving two separate welfare complaints, however, were not able to do so.

Jodie has since claimed that there is one person in particular who has it in for her and that their campaign is taking a toll on her mental health.

Opening up about the recent raid, Jodie said: ‘Everyone is very supportive but I have a troll who is out to cause trouble.

Jodie Marsh

Jodie hit out at the troll who is out to ’cause trouble’ after officials turned up at her farm to check on the animals (Picture: Instagram)

‘This campaign against me is taking its toll.’

She added to The Sun: ‘I have been forced to pull out of a vegan festival in Oxford this summer because of threats.’

Jodie explained that she brought the meerkat named Mabel, who needs feeding every hour, to the pub because she would ‘cry’ if she were to be left behind.

The ex-Celebrity Big Brother housemate insisted that nobody made a fuss or complained about the Meerkat being in the pub.

Jodie Marsh

The former model has around 250 animals in her care at the rescue centre (Picture: Instagram)

‘Meerkats cannot be left alone and do not do well alone, so in the first few weeks that I had her, I took her everywhere with me,’ she shared in an email posted to Instagram.

Jodie added that Mabel slept on her lap during their trip to the pub and stated that she was ‘never distressed’ there.

‘I used to wake her up to feed her and then she would snuggle up on my lap again. It is not illegal to take a meerkat in a pub and I did my best by her.’

Fripps Farm is currently home to over 250 animals, many of which have been saved from slaughter.

The official website for the shelter claims that Jodie helped bring sick or injured animals ‘back from the brink of death’.

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Fonda Foster (BossTec) Announces New Show “BossTec


Fonda Foster (BossTec) Announces New Show “BossTec Boot Camp ATL” on Orgen TV Network – Music Industry Today – EIN Presswire

Trusted News Since 1995

A service for music industry professionals
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Rotary Dolphin Charity Evening to raise funds for


Rotary Dolphin Charity Evening to raise funds for Scholarships Sat. May 6, 2023.

The Rotary Club of Dolphin Pattaya International invites one and all to a Charity Buffet Dinner to help raise funds for scholarships for children studying at the Child Protection and Development Center (CPDC) under the care of the Human Help Network Foundation Thailand

Saturday May 6, at Thai Garden Resort, North Pattaya
The cost is Only THB 500.- per person.
Includes a lavish International buffet.
Drinks at own cost.

A live band with Jayson, Nicole and Rolf will entertain you.
Children from the Child Protection and Development Center (CPDC) will perform a variety of Isan (Northeastern) dances.
Registration from 5.30-6 pm at the venue.
Reservations can be made to Pres. Chanunda Kongphol, Tel. No. 065 359 6982 Email: [email protected]

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Our monarchy puts the great into Britain, says


Is anyone else annoyed by the downer much of the mainstream media – and, frankly, social media – seems to have on the Royal Family?

There’s been an enormous amount of criticism over the toxic issue of Harry and Meghan and, with the Coronation looming this week, the republicans have started crawling out of the woodwork.

We had the marvellous sight of schoolchildren cheering in support of the King and waving Union Flags during a visit to Liverpool while a group of protesters shouting “not our King” made their own views known across the street.

But, generally, the younger generation doesn’t seem to support the monarchy in the same instinctive way their parents and grandparents did.

But it is far from over for the Windsors, I am happy to add. Although an Ipsos poll last week revealed that half of respondents (49 percent) said they thought Charles was doing a good job as King.

READ MORE: Full Coronation plans revealed with millions to cry out allegiance and sweet nod to Philip

And a separate poll by YouGov around the time of the Platinum Jubilee last year revealed that six in 10 Britons (62 percent) thought Britain should continue to have a monarchy – with just one in five (22 percent) saying the country should have an elected head of state instead. Along political lines, the picture was more split.

More than eight in 10 (84 percent) of Tory voters and 77 percent of Britons aged 65 and older say the monarchy should continue, while just nine percent and 13 percent respectively wanted a head of state instead. In contract, Labour voters were less than half in favour of continuing the monarchy (48 percent), and 18 to 24-year-olds were even more split: 33 percent favoured a monarchy and 31 percent a head of state.

And I imagine support was boosted in the wake of the death of the Queen after her incredible 70 years on the throne. All of which makes me think the media should be more supportive of the King. Yes, the Royal Family has been through the wringer in recent years, but all families argue and have their own problems and they are no different.

Personally, I think the Royal Family provides great publicity for the country and our traditions and pageantry are the envy of the world. Sometimes they make bad choices and say ridiculous things – mentioning no names – but they make us different. Their cost is, frankly, minimal and the good they do far outweighs it, in my opinion.

We really wouldn’t be the nation we are without them, so God save the King. And the next one too. I’ll be waving my Union Flag this Saturday as I watch the Coronation with a tear of pride in my eye.

Marathon effort to protect Rishi

I thought the images of police officers in high-vis jackets jogging alongside Rishi Sunak’s motorcade last week were hilarious.

Some commentators compared it to scenes in North Korea but, to me, it looked like a poor man’s version of the Clint Eastwood film, In The Line Of Fire.

Unless there’s something we don’t know about, this sort of protection seems way over the top to me.

I wonder if it was in response to the threat from Extinction Rebellion protesters? We’re lucky in this country that, with some tragic exceptions, our politicians and elected leaders have been able to go about their professional and personal lives with light-touch protection and discrete bodyguards.

I’d be very sorry if that had to change. It just doesn’t feel British in the slightest.

Time to strike a balance over pay

Should we bring in emergency legislation to prevent strikes? While it looked like industrial action by junior doctors, nurses and the rail unions was on the verge of being settled, the picture is now far less certain.

The rail unions are now planning action for Cup Final Day which could quite possibly, in my opinion, badly backfire. Likewise, the Government’s offer to the nurses was fair at a time when everyone across the board is tightening their belts.

Yet, as with the rail workers, it has not been accepted and the misery will continue for travellers, commuters and hospital patients – some of whom have already missed treatment or operations because of strikes. Sure, we should all have the right to withhold our labour, but a balance must be struck.

Sorry, but that’s enough wokery

There’s a debate about slavery, with the hand-wringing, oh-so-liberal Guardian newspaper the latest to publicly apologise for its founders’ links to the repellent transatlantic trade.

It’s now planning to invest more than £10milion in descendant communities linked to its 19th-century founders in a giant act of virtue-signalling. The fact is that slavery happened all over the world and – tragically – continues to this day in some corners. It wasn’t invented by the British and we indisputably did more to help stamp it out than anyone else.

Given that, I think we should all move on. There’s no place for racism in modern Britain and constantly dredging up the past in an effort to appease our modern conscience is entrenching division. How many more times can we be asked to apologise before it becomes a meaningless exercise.

Made of the write stuff…  and certainly having a Whale of a time

Thanks to everyone who very kindly commented on last week’s column.

Having studied all of your remarks, it’s clear most people would prefer a picture of my three dogs to appear every week in the Express. Perhaps they could also start contributing some stories too.

Some folk have also pointed out that my writing appears to be more polished here than on social media.

That’s because I’m dyslexic (though having double-vision as a result of the drugs that I’m on for my cancer certainly doesn’t help) and Twitter doesn’t have a wonderful team of sub-editors who are tasked.

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The Earth's Corr: Good fences don't make

… in fences is harming wildlife as it impedes migration, … “There is evidence that wildlife numbers have really decreased … despite the potential impacts on wildlife and biodiversity.
Read More … to focus on “protecting wildlife and promoting biodiversity when …

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human-animal conflict – West Bengal forest


The move was planned after the town witnessed several incidents of human-animal conflict since last year

Representational file image

Representational file image

Snehamoy Chakraborty



Published 01.05.23, 05:39 AM

The Bengal forest department has started installing around 12km of energised fencing encircling Jhargram town in Jungle Mahal to protect human habitats from regular attacks by elephants.

The move was planned after the town witnessed several incidents of human-animal conflict since last year.

Foresters said that at least 26 people had been killed in elephant attacks in Jhargram division last year, eight of them within the town limits.

“The decision to encircle the town with electric fencing was first discussed last year after three persons were killed in elephant attacks inside the town. A larger part of the town shares borders with forests, and elephants often enter the township in search of food. We think that energised fencing will help reduce elephant attacks,” said a senior forest official.

Energised fencing gives a low-voltage electric shock on touch.

The forest department will spend around Rs 50 lakh on the fencing. The work is likely to be finished within two months, sources said.

A source said Jhargram would be the first urban centre in south Bengal to be encircled by energised fencing to prevent human-animal conflict.

Several foresters said that loner elephants — who don’t stay in herds — have become a threat to human lives in Jhargram and three other Jungle Mahal districts – Bankura, Purulia, and West Midnapore. Also, the number of elephants coming to this region from Jharkhand and Odisha has gone up in the past few years. Around 200 elephants stay in Jungle Mahal now for at least eight months of a year.

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Tethering Law in Lynchburg, Virginia


March 26, 2019

Dogs may not be tethered between 9 p.m. and 6 a.m. Dogs who are sick or injured, younger than 4 months, or in estrus may not be tethered.

Sec. 7-42.Tethering restrictions.

(a) Definition—For the purposes of this section, “tethering” means the use of a rope, chain, or the like, by which an animal is fastened to a fixed object so as to limit its range of movement. Tethering includes the use of a “run-line” in which a wire, or the like, is placed above ground, is tied off between two fixed points, and a lead is suspended from the run-line to the collar or the harness of a dog which allows the dog to run from point to point.

(b) It shall be unlawful for any person to knowingly allow, condone, or participate in the tethering of a dog under any of the following conditions:

(1) Between 9:00 p.m. and 6:00 a.m.

(2) If the dog is sick or injured.

(3) If the dog is “in heat.”

(4) If the dog is under the age of four (4) months.

(5) if the dog is tethered in a manner that is reasonably likely to cause the dog’s injury, strangulation or entanglement on fences, trees, or other physical obstacles.

(c) The city’s animal warden, deputy animal wardens, and police officers shall enforce this

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