Sovata is a resort for all seasons, recognized at European level since 1850. The lakes with chlorinated water and soda – and sludge of them – have therapeutic properties for a variety of diseases, especially for gynecological diseases. Surrounded by wooded hills with beech, hornbeam, elm, chestnut, pine and oak trees and the Salt Mountain, the resort offers excellent opportunities for rest and relaxation. The climate is subalpine, with cool summers and mild winters.

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Coming from West we can call Praid (Parajd) „the gate of Harghita county”. Here the valley narrows more and the mountains are really close. This countryside is a real paradise for all those nature lovers who don’t limit only to sightsee it from the cars or coaches.

Praid is the biggest municipality from Harghita approximately 4000 people). There are other 3 smaller villages belonging to Praid : Ocna de Jos, (Alsósófalva), Ocna de Sus (Felsősófalva) and Becas (Bekastanya). In the whole municipality there are living approximately 7250 people.

In the center of the town there is an intersection, where you can reach the Bucin Pass through North and Gheorgheni town (Gyergyoszentmiklos) at 51 km . At South – East is Corund (Korond) and Odorheiu Secuiesc (Szekelyudvarhely) at 38 km.

This basin of Praid is limited at North –East and at South – East by the Gurghiu mountains (Gorgenyi havasok) and by the Siklod Hill at the South – West through Harom.

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Câmpu Cetăţii


Câmpu Cetăţii is one of five villages composing Eremitu commune in Mureş county, Transylvania, Romania.

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Founded by Transylvanian Saxons during the 12th century, Sighisoara (Schassburg in German) still stands as one of the most beautiful and best-preserved medieval towns in Europe. Designated as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, this perfectly intact 16th century gem with nine towers, cobbled streets, burgher houses and ornate churches rivals the historic streets of Old Prague or Vienna for atmospheric magic. It is also the birthplace of Vlad Dracula, also known as Vlad Tepes (Vlad the Impaler), ruler of the province of Walachia from 1456 to 1462. It was he who inspired Bram Stoker’s fictional creation, Count Dracula.

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Târgu Mureș


 Named literally for a ‘market’ on the Mures River and known as the city of roses, Targu Mures (Marosvásárhely in Hun­garian ~ Neumarkt am Mieresch in German) enjoys the best of both Romanian and Hungarian cultures. Numerous vestiges attest the presence of Neolithic cultures and those of the Bronze and Metal Ages in this area. Archaeological diggings have brought to light Roman relics in the surrounding towns.

Targu Mures became a modern town in the second half of the 19th century, along with the expansion of the railway line. Today its centrally located Piata Trandafirilor (Roses Square) is lined with modern streetside cafes and restaurants, churches, and monuments. Targu Mures’ top attraction is located at the south end of the square: the Culture Palace (Palatul Culturii), a flamboyant early 20th-century city hall with an outstanding stained-glass hall, housing some of main local museums.

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Other sights