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Dohány Street Great Synagogue: Fast Track
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About: Dohány Street Synagogue
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For years, Budapest has been the wellness center of Europe. Bathhouses have flourished here ever since Roman times, and the lifestyle was refined after the conquest by the Turks. A relaxing day in this beautiful spa complex whisks you back in time among giant pillars and soothing pools, and puts you and your aching limbs in the largest medicinal bath in Europe!
River Ride Budapest puts you on the land and the water in a fun sightseeing tour of Budapest's best attractions. Guests can take the bus to the station Széchenyi István tér and then walk a short distance to board.
The Szt. Lukács Thermal Bath and Pool has a long history dating all the way back to the 12th century when knights of the order of Saint John, engaging in curing the sick, settled in the area of today's Lukács Bath. They were followed by the orders of Rhodos and Malta, who built their monastery’s baths. The bath operated through the time of the Turks but the energy of the springs were used primarily to produce gunpowder and for grinding wheat. In 1884, the bath was privately purchased and transformed into a spa hotel with up-to-date hydrotherapy and a modern swimming pool. Travellers would come from around the world looking for a cure, and would place marble tablets on the wall of the Bath's courtyard to express their gratitude of a successful treatment. While medicine has moved on, the baths still offer a regenerative experience and a perfect place to relax.
The Hungarian Jewish Museum and Archives are located on Dohány street in the heart of Budapest's Jewish quarter. The museum was finished in 1932, within the building complex of the Dohány Street Synagogue which itself was built in 1859.
Located in the heart of the city, Budapest Pinball Museum is a great escape from the usual tourist attractions. It has up to 150 playable pinball machines from the 1800s through to today.
The largest church in Hungary is a spectacular sight to behold. The neo-Classical St. Stephen’s Basilica is dedicated to Hungary’s first king, St. Stephen and it's still home to his mummified right hand - the Szent Jobb (Holy Right Hand). How lovely. Visitors climbing to the cupola can see the whole of Budapest, and down to St. Stephen's Square, where people sip coffee on cafe terraces.