September 11-14, 2019! REGISTER NOW!

Conference venue

Marshal Garden Hotel

 A privileged location, in the proximity of well-rated restaurants, cafés, shops but also of all the general interest attractions


Located in the very center of Bucharest, near the Romana Square and the Academy of Economic Studies, on Dorobantilor Boulevard, in an area with important objectives and touristic attractions, MARSHAL GARDEN HOTEL 5* offers you the possibility to discover a different Bucharest.

Even if it is located very close to the most frantic and animated places in Bucharest, our hotel enjoys a lot of silence. It is a privileged location, in the proximity of well-rated restaurants, cafés, shops but also of all the general interest attractions.

A location that can be easily reach from wherever you may come: a 3-minute walk from the underground station Romana  Square, 2 km from the Bucharest North Railway Station and 15 km from the International Airport “Henri Coanda”.

Best attractions in BUCHAREST

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Dimitrie Gusti National Village Museum

Founded in 1936, this unique open-air museum stretches through leafy Herastrau Park and depicts the traditional way of life in Romania. Visitors can wander through 300 traditional buildings, including peasant homes with steep roofs, thatched barns, heavy log cabins, various types of churches, workshops, and mills – all of which have been transported from towns across every region of Romania. Each building was carefully taken apart, shipped to the museum, and rebuilt to be part of the walkable village-like setting in the park. The Village Museum also displays artifacts and pottery as well as other traditional items hailing from around the country.

Address: Sos. Kiseleff 28-30, Herastrau Park, Bucharest

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Palace of the Parliament

The Palace of the Parliament is one of the top tourist attractions in Bucharest. It is the world’s second largest administrative building (after the Pentagon), an architectural colossus that also claims title as the heaviest building in the world. Boasting more than 3,000 rooms over 330,000 square meters and constructed with marble and steel, it was originally called the People’s House by its visionary, the former dictator Nicolae Ceausescu, who used it as his family’s residence and as the seat of his government. To complete it, he razed places of worship, workshops, factories, parks, part of the Old Town, and entire neighborhoods. More than 20,000 workers and 700 architects worked on the opulent Neoclassical-style palace over a span of 13 years while Romanians faced poverty. Still unfinished, a small portion houses Romania’s parliamentary headquarters and the National Museum of Contemporary Art. Scheduled tours bring visitors up close to its vastness, the kitsch, and the outrageous luxury Ceausescu would have continued to experience had he not been overthrown in a coup d’état.

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Old Town

The Old Town is one of Bucharest’s earliest settlements, where structures date back to the 15th and 16th centuries. Throughout time, it was the seat of Romanian princes, a center for trade, a place to worship, and a crossroads for travelers. It managed to survive Ceausescu’s 1980s razing of one fifth of the city to build his vision of a new Socialist capital. After spending decades as a slum, much of the Old Town has been gentrified and renovated. Historic buildings have been gallantly restored, yet other properties are still awaiting their facelift. The contrast gives that much more charm to the pedestrian lanes and cobbled streets lined with mom-and-pop bookshops, theaters, restaurants, and cafés.

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Bucharest Parks

Bucharest is swathed in beautiful parks that are frequented by locals year-round. The oldest city park, designed in the mid-19th century, is Cismigiu Garden. Renting rowboats is one of the most popular things to do here in the summer, and the ice rink is popular in the winter. German landscape architect Carl Meyer designed the park, which opened in 1860, bringing in 30,000 trees and plants from the Romanian mountains and greenery from botanical gardens in Vienna.

Spread over 400 acres, Herastrau Park is home to the Dimitrie Gusti National Village Museum, an open-air theater, sports club, and an old-fashioned amusement park. At its lake, boat rentals are available to the public every summer. Bordering the park, 19th- and 20th-century villas are the homes of Bucharest’s elite.

Designed by French landscape artist Eduard Redont and completed in 1906, Carol Park is considered one of the most beautiful parks in the capital. Romania’s Tomb of the Unknown Soldier is located here as well as a Roman-era styled open-air theater called Arenele Romane, which is popular for summer concerts.

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Caru’cu bere (beer house)

Both the gothic revival exterior and the art nouveau interior of Caru’ cu Bere, one of Bucharest’s most famous restaurants, are equally striking. Located in the Old Centre on Stavropoleos Street, the building was designed by Austrian architect Siegfrid Kofczinsky and became the home of Bucharest’s oldest beer house in 1899. This is perhaps the best place to start your initiation into the Romanian cuisine, so dive right in with a plate of sarmale or mititei, or start slowly, with a soup. Whatever you choose, do not forget to make a reservation, as the place is popular with tourists and locals alike.

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Therme Bucharest

Therme BucharestCovering 250,000 square meters, Therme Bucharest is the largest water park in Europe that uses thermal waters. An oasis of palm trees, orchids, and other exotic plants, this is where thermometers get stuck at about 30 degrees celsius for air and 33 degrees celsius when it comes to water. Due to its large water slides, it is perhaps the most child friendly attraction on the list.

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A fabulous program prepared for you

Hurry up and book the dates in your agenda!

REGISTER NOW! September 11-14. 2019.