Shiatsu Pillow Massager with Heat for Back, Neck, Shoulders
Powerful 3-Dimension Deep-Kneading Shiatsu Massage Nodes relax overused and tight muscles (Automatically changes direction every minute); Advanced Heating function soothes aching muscles and can be turned on & off with ease.
BOSS Audio 632UAB Single Din, Bluetooth, MP3/USB/SD AM/FM Car Stereo, Detachable Front Panel, Wireless Remote
Reusable Ice Bag Packs of 2 – Hot & Cold Packs in 2 Sizes (9/11 inches)
Alleviates pain, ache or soreness effectively,suitable for sport injury and first-aid.100% high quality Dacron Textile which is safe and waterproof, and makes the water stay cold or hot much longer.
Outdoors or indoors, on land or on the water, the Rover Land & Sea App-Controlled Amphibious Vehicle delivers.
Amphibious Vehicle Cruise on land or bring your adventure onto the water. Built-in camera rotates 90 and streams to your device in real time. Headlights and underwater LEDs illuminate the Rover’s path. Use the app to drive, control the camera, speed, lights, and more.
Saybien 1200 yard USB Rechargeable Premium Laser Rangefinder – Golf & Hunting range finder – Slope on/off Tournament Legal – accurate up to 1,200 yards or meters – Scan mode – Flag Lock
Long-lasting lithium-ion battery recharges with USB cable. Accurate to 1 yard measuring up to 1,200 yards perfect for the everyday golfer or hunter. No guesswork with continuous scan mode and slope mode, and still tournament legal when deactivated. Measures 105 X 72 X 40 mm weighing 0.4 lbs comes with hard carrying case.
Golf Swing Recording System | Jaws Clamp & Gooseneck Mount for Smartphone. Compatible with iPhones, Samsung Galaxy, HTC, ANY Phone, etc. (Jaws Clamp)
Golf – – Jaws Clamp and Gooseneck includes a phone clamp that works with all Smartphones. Easy-to-use, works with any device model, can be used with a case, or waterproof case. Don’t risk dropping your phone while recording video, or live streaming. Use to capture 2nd person POV, or use the gooseneck as hand-held stabilizer to control the camera, and still be able to view the screen. Universal Phone Clamp attaches to the Gooseneck and provides a secure hold on your phone so it will stay in place. Capture video, snap photos via camera timer, or use for time lapse.
Portable 6-Ft Pool Table, Easy Folding for Storage, for Families with Balls, Cues, Chalk.
Perfect for kids learning the game, the Fairmont’s compact, 6-foot frame is appreciated by Adults for its high-quality construction and simple, space-saving design. A perfect addition to any game room, gym or office.
Nursing and Hands-Free Pumping Bras – Super Bra for Super Moms.
The SuperMom bra combines the best features of your favorite maternity, nursing and hands-free pumping bras, plus looks like a “normal” bra.Traditional nursing clips at shoulders give full access to the breast, promoting skin-to-skin contact between mom and baby.
Bottle Warmer and Breast Milk Warmer – Safer, easier warming .
Creates a flowing warm water bath to quickly and gently thaw and warm breast milk according to CDC and USDA guidance. Unlike other warmers, kozii does not require that you measure or add water with each use. Easy to use timer – Simple, intuitive interface lets you know how much time is left before the meal is ready.
Anti-Colic,100% Silicone, Easy to Clean and Assemble, Dishwasher & Microwave Safe.
Lansinoh NaturalWave Nipple is clinically proven and it enables baby to use the same natural feeding actions breastfed babies learn. Lansinoh NaturalWave Nipple is compatible with all Lansinoh breastmilk storage bottles and breast pumps. Simply attach a NaturalWave nipple for easy breastmilk feeding. Also available in medium and fast flow;Designed for optimal compression
Your baby can now enjoy the cuddling soothing gliding motion in a terrific gliding baby swing.
Baby swing soothes with the same gentle motion you use when cuddling and comforting baby in your nursery glider.Now, your child can enjoy the same soothing gliding motion in a terrific gliding baby swing.
Excess Heat Generates Electricity with Internal Powerbank for USB Charging .
BioLite CampStove combines the benefits of a lightweight backpacking stove and an off-grid power charger so you can cook a meal while charging your gadgets. The Campstove is the perfect solution for both the backcountry campsite and also Emergency Preparedness Kits.
Featherweight versatile handheld espresso machine with powerful extraction pressure for a rich and bold espresso.
Compact, lightweight and versatile,Minipresso GR is the perfect portable espresso machine. You can use any variety of coffee bean/roast, which will give you more flexibility in trying new flavors.
Handheld Mini Steamer for Clothes, for Travel and Home.
Electronic Pump System completely eliminates spitting water with its dry steam technology! It protects hands and fabric, prevents puddles and spills, and it can be placed on any surface without damaging it. This is tiniest of all handheld steamers, it can even steam horizontally and upside down.
Red Smart Outdoor Watch with Android featuring a monochrome LCD and color LCD screen.
Smartphones compatible with running Android versions 4.3 and later and iPhones 5 and beyond running iOS 8.2 or above (limited functionality with iPhone). US Military standard compliance in environmental performance. Water resistant to 50m, suitable for short periods of swimming, but not diving or snorkeling.
3 Person – Tensioned Triple Hammock – Create Multi-floor, Outdoor Living Environments.
Stack one, two or three under your main tent to create multi-floor, outdoor living environments.The Trillium can also be used directly underneath the Stingray and Vista tents to hold an insulation layer of clothes or blankets up against your back, keeping you toasty warm in cold weather.
Pressurized Mister, Camp Shower and Hydration all in a Drinking water bottle.
Aquabot Water bottles are great for cleaning off, misting cool, hydrating and having fun.It is perfect for youth sports, camping, backpacking, the beach, water fights, tailgating, hunting, fishing and much more.
Incredibly quick and easy to set up Volkswagen Van Adult Camping Tent.
Manufactured by The Monster factory, an award winning outdoor and camping company,are roomy, comfortably sleeping four people within the two inner rooms. Tent inner has handy storage pockets on the inside walls and are very quick and easy to set up.
Ultimate Survival Kit for hostile environments built by Bear Grylls.
A Survival Kit built for camping enthusiasts has every thing one could ever ask for from ,mini light,signaling mirror,Clutch multi-tool, hand saw, , survival blanket, fire starter, emergency chord and more.
Catalytic heater for Perfect Temperature inside Camping Tents.
Take it with you on a camping trip, to a sports outing or in your golf cart, the Coleman SportCat Heater, for safe, efficient, flameless heat features a 3000-BTU heater that will run for up to 7 hours on a single 16.4-ounce can of propane (sold separately).
Water Filter for Safe Drinking Water without using chemicals.
For your family and friends to use during camping, backpacking and hiking or for your emergency kits at your home and office. LifeStraw personal water filter provides clean water from almost any source, from puddles to streams without using chemicals.
Portable Triton Hot Water Heater – 2.6 gallons per minute of on demand hot water.
While you’re on the family camping trip, you just need a hot shower. Simply attach a garden hose and you will have hot water in no time. Capable of producing 2.6 gallons of hot water per minute, this heater is great for filling up a portable pool to washing your pets or showering off at the beach.
Double Hammock – For Camping, Hiking, and Outdoor Adventures.
It only weighs slightly over 1 lb (20 oz) in the pouch and holds up to 400 lbs.The Hammocks are quick drying, durable and breathable.
he size of a grapefruit when folded, this hammock easily holds 2 adults and is super strong. You can even use it as a swing seat. Over 100 amazing 5-star reviews on Amazon can’t be wrong! This might be the best camping hammock you can buy.
Major storm system is developing in the central U.S. that may cause tornadoes, significant flooding.
— ABC News (@ABC) February 24, 2018
The great Greenland calving glacier of Eqi, where the world ends.
The great calving glacier of Eqi, Greenland: Eqi is an appropriate name — it means edge. Being here is like hovering over the precipice of the planet. It feels like the place where the world ends: https://t.co/6kgtK8BDlP pic.twitter.com/RbJcu67INb
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 22, 2018
Vacuum Insulated Stainless Steel Water Bottle
Some of the best airport swimming pools around the world.
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 23, 2018
Inflatable Giant Pizza Slice Float
Disneyland Hong Kong kicks off several years of expansions and upgrades.
As Hong Kong Disneyland kicks off several years of expansions and upgrades, take a look at what's coming and the cool new castle. https://t.co/OjszSG9Z7p
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 23, 2018
Find out how this top luxury resort Six Senses Yao on Thailand’s Phang Nga Bay stays at the top of its game.
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 21, 2018
The Jordan Trail is a trek through history via ancient villages and wild wadis.
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 21, 2018
Japanese company First Airlines, which has harnessed the power of virtual reality to create dream vacations.
Fly from Tokyo to Paris on a virtual reality flight, enjoying first class travel, great food and a city tour. Japan's First Airlines takes you. https://t.co/iZfkebNHA7
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 21, 2018
In Central Europe, the Czech Republic is where history comes to life. Check out 11 amazing places to visit.
— CNN Travel (@CNNTravel) February 19, 2018
Apartments in Belgrade – Affordable Accommodation.
Global Short Rentals.
Belgrade is a city with a tragic past, the scars of which are woven into the city streets. It’s a gritty hub with a soulful character, but it’s certainly not all doom and gloom. In fact, Belgrade has undergone some major changes in recent years, elevating it to a cultural, trendy hub in Eastern Europe. Set alongside the Danube River, it boasts an eclectic selection of sights and attractions. In the heart, you’ll find the Kalemegdan Citadel surrounded by pedestrianised streets lined with upmarket bars and restaurants. Further in, you’ll notice an abundance of museums and galleries which sit side by side with old Ottoman architecture and a mishmash of contemporary buildings. Belgrade is now one of the most happening cities in Europe, and you can experience all it has to offer from our selection of apartments in Belgrade, including a range of cheap holiday rentals and boutique flats in the city centre.
Fortresses and Fascinating History – Things to do in Belgrade
- Belgrade Fortress – Nestled in the heart of Belgrade, the Belgrade Fortress rises up out of the Kalemegdan Park. Here you’ll find a selection of walkways around the old citadel, as well as great views across the River Sava and the Danube.
- Church of Saint Sava – Belgrade’s most iconic sight is the Church of Saint Sava, the largest Serbian Orthodox church in the world. Its eye-catching exterior can be spotted miles away, with its green domed roof and cake-layer design.
- Nikola Tesla Museum – Dedicated to the world-famous scientist, this museum exhibits the life and work of Nikola Tesla himself.
- Belgrade Zoo – Animal lovers should carve out some time to visit the city zoo, which is situated in the centre of the city. Founded in 1936, it is one of the oldest zoos on the continent and is home to a range of native and exotic species.
- National Theatre in Belgrade – Opened in the late 19th Century, this iconic theatre plays host to international performances and boasts a central location on Republic Square.
- Great War Island – Tucked at the point where the Danube meets the Sava, this river island is uninhabited but features lush greenery and plenty of places to walk.
- Museum of Yugoslav History – Belgrade’s tragic history is documented inside this important museum, which highlights the plight of Yugoslavia and its history.
- Usce Tower – This impressive 25-storey building towers over the Mihajlo Pupin Boulevard and is a prime example of the city’s eclectic mix of architecture.
- National Museum of Serbia – The oldest museum in Serbia is dedicated to showcasing artefacts, stories, and themes from the country through a selection of permanent exhibitions and fascinating displays.
- Ruzica Church – Nestled in the Kalemegdan Fortress, this Serbian Orthodox church was razed to the ground in 1521 by Ottoman Turks before being rebuilt again in its current state.
- Beli dvor – This impressive white palace is situated in the grand neighbourhood of Dedinje and was once the royal residence during the Karadordevic dynasty.
- Pobednik – Jutting up out of the Belgrade Fortress, this monument was erected in remembrance of Serbia’s win against the Ottoman and Austro-Hungarian Empire during the First World War and the Balkan Wars.
- Ethnographic Museum, Belgrade – Set inside a war-torn building, the Ethnographic Museum showcases artefacts from around the region, highlighting stories, traditions, and cultures from days-gone-by.
- Museum of Aviation, Belgrade – Aviation lovers will enjoy this museum which was founded in 1957 and displays an expansive collection of air vessels and their tools.
- Belgrade Fair – The central hub of trade fairs is located inside a large complex that consists of three large domes and numerous smaller halls.
- Kosutnjak – This green space combines dense, lush forests and urban neighbourhoods, providing an interesting place to explore or relax.
Browse through our collection of Belgrade apartments to find the perfect place to stay in the centre of all the action.
Be a Local in Belgrade
Belgrade has numerous attractions that tourists flock to, but it’s also a very unassuming city with a friendly, local vibe. Get to grips with the city like a local by browsing the abundance of markets – outdoor and indoor – and perusing the stalls of fresh fruit and veg and homemade souvenirs. To explore the city like a local, hire a bike and cycle your way around the main attractions, get lost down little side streets, and enjoy things from a different perspective. The areas surrounding the Sava River are perfect for cycling, and there are a number of bridges that cross over the river offering spectacular views across the city. There’s also a New Belgrade cycling path that circles the Ada Lake, proffering a little bit of nature in the urbanised city centre.
With our selection of Belgrade apartments you’ll get to experience life as a local in the city.
Belgrade accommodation is as up and coming as the city itself. Serbia’s capital is a vibrant hotspot for nightlife lovers and culture seekers, and has soared in popularity over recent years. Its hotels are on par with the selection of white cube galleries, offering luxurious but cheap stays, and there are plenty of high-end hostels that tap into the youthful energy of the city. As well as these, there are a large amount of apartments and holiday studios for rent that give visitors the chance to explore the city from a local perspective.
Being in Belgrade – Getting in and Around the City
Belgrade’s Nikola Tesla Airport is located 20km outside the city centre, about 30 minutes by car or 45 minutes by bus. There are a few ways you can get from the airport into the heart of the city, some of which are more cost-effective than others.
There’s a minibus that regularly roves between the airport, the main train station, and the city centre. A ride on this will give you a great visual introduction to the city and is one of the cheapest ways to get into the city. Alternatively, you can grab a taxi outside the terminals for a speedy trip to your destination. You can also arrive in the city via the overland train services from surrounding countries.
Getting around Belgrade is easy, too, with an efficient collection of public transport services. There are regular bus services that connect up the main attractions, as well as a night bus service which will take you safely back to your accommodation after enjoying the nightlife in the city. You can pick up a BusPlus card which will save you time and money if you plan to use lots of public transport, though there is always the option to walk. Many of the major sights are within walking distance of each other, giving you the chance to slowly explore everything the city has to offer.
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Apartments in Istanbul – Cheap Holiday Rentals.
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Istanbul is made up of old laneways that wind past local artisan stores filled to the brim with knickknacks and cultural souvenirs, scurry alongside street food stands bursting with delicious smells, and weave around stalls selling colourful textiles, past the distinctive call of a snake charmer, and into the Grand Bazaar. Here, piles of eye-catching spices line ramshackle tables, ornate lanterns clank together from the ceiling, and Turkish tea is poured from delicate teapots. Today, Istanbul balances on the crux of old and new. On the one hand, there are the age-old mosques, incredible historic pieces of architecture, and the centuries-old traditions that spill through the streets. On the other hand, there is an influx of international restaurants, design-led bars, and a youthful nightlife that brings the city to life after dark. Delve into the history and enjoy the modern day scene from our apartments in Istanbul. Browse our range of budget holiday rentals that provide the perfect base for exploring the city.
The City of Two Continents – Things to do in Istanbul
- Sultan Ahmed Mosque – Istanbul’s most iconic building is more popularly known as the Blue Mosque because of the cobalt tiles that decorate its interior. It was built in the early 17th century and remains an important part of the city’s history and culture.
- Hagia Sophia – This former Greek Orthodox basilica now stands proudly as the city’s most popular museum. At one point in time it was also a mosque, and you can see remnants of both religions in the impressive interior.
- Topkapi Palace – A fairytale-like castle that sits in the centre of the city. For over 400 years it served as the primary residence of the Ottoman sultans.
- Basilica Cistern – Laying below ground level, this cistern is the largest in Istanbul, offering an eclectic interior that delves in the age-old history of the city.
- Chora Church – Set right in the heart of Istanbul, this church is thought to be one of the grandest and most eye-catching Byzantine churches still around today.
- Galata Tower – Located in the Galata quarter of the city, the Galata Tower is an impressive medieval stone tower that looks out over Istanbul.
- Suleymaniye Mosque – Tucked away on the Third Hill of Istanbul, this mosque boasts a beautiful exterior with jutting turrets and a domed peaks. It’s the largest mosque in the city and is one of Istanbul’s most recognisable sights.
- Golden Horn – Also known as Halic, the Golden Horn refers to the inlet of the Bosphorus, an urban waterway that separates Asia from Europe.
- Grand Bazaar – Perhaps Istanbul’s most coveted attraction, the Grand Bazaar is one of the oldest covered markets on the planet, stretching out over 61 streets with over 3,000 shops.
- Dolmabahce Palace – Situated in the Besiktas district, this intricate palace once served as the primary administrative centre for the Ottoman Empire during the mid-1800s.
- Istanbul Archaeology Museums – Comprising of three archaeological museums, this complex looks back towards the beginning of civilisation in Istanbul and Turkey as a whole.
- Rustem Pasha Mosque – Located in the Tahtakale district, this 16th centre Ottoman mosque boasts a breath-taking interior with domed roofs and ornate frescoes.
- Little Hagia Sophia – At one point in time, this was the Church of the Saints Sergius and Bacchus. It was later turned into a mosque during the Ottoman Empire.
- Eyup Sultan Mosque – Looking over the Golden Horn, this mosque dates back to the early 1800s and can be found in the Eyup district.
- Nisantasi – This neighbourhood of Istanbul is a lively affair, combining several popular areas with a range of bars, restaurants, shops, and sights.
- Galata Bridge – Connecting Asia to Europe, this bridge runs over the Golden Horn allowing for traffic to pass freely between the two continents.
- Gulhane Park – An historical park set in the heart of the city which provides the perfect place for an afternoon stroll away from the bustle of the busy streets.
We have Istanbul apartments all over the city, many of which can be found near these major attractions.
Exploring Local Life through the Markets in Istanbul
Istanbul is famed for its Grand Bazaar, which is bursting at the seams with artisan shops, textile designers, local artists, and food stalls. But it’s not the only place you can get a taste for Istanbul’s market scene. In fact, the city has plenty of other markets dotted around, many of which offer a more relaxing experience than the hustle and bustle of the Grand Bazaar.
There’s Fatih Market, set in the historic centre of Istanbul, which sprawls out across 24 streets and sells everything you can imagine, from local fruit and vegetables to household items and clothing. Then there’s Yesilkoy Market, which takes place on Wednesdays and is known for its classy backdrop. Here, you can wander amongst stalls piled high with quality products laid out in an attractive fashion. Besiktass Market is a smaller affair. On Saturdays it opens its doors to visitors looking for textiles, jewellery, shoes, and bags. Finally, there’s Kadikoy, which is located on the Asian side of the Bosphorus. In this 4000 stalled market, you can browse and buy pretty much anything your heart desires.
Our Istanbul apartments are dotted throughout the city and many are located close by to tmarkets.hese traditional
Ottoman architecture pierces Istanbul’s skyline with iconic silhouettes, whilst bazaars bustle with heritage and tradition. In amongst all of this, Istanbul accommodation offers a grand selection of hotels and places to stay. In the winding streets of Sultanahmet, vibrant hostels open their doors to culture-seeking visitors, just moments from a lively array of bars, shops, and markets, whilst impressive palatial hotels loom over the city’s famous landmarks and offer an insight into the regal past of Istanbul. Elsewhere, down local streets, apartments offer a retreat for independent visitors on the hunt for history and an immersive experience.
Navigating Two Continents – Getting to the City Centre
Istanbul has two airports, the Ataturk Airport which is closest to the city centre and sits on the European side of the city, and the Sabiha Gokcen Airport which is a little further afield on the Asian side of the Bosphorus. Both airports have good connections to the city centre. Both provide airport shuttle services to visitors from outside the terminals, and there’s also the option to hop in a cab – this will be slightly more expensive from the Sabiha Gokcen airport depending on where you’re staying.
From Ataturk Airport you can also use public transport to get into the city centre. It’s slightly less reliable than the airport shuttle and a taxi, but it’s considerably cheaper and you get to explore local life in Istanbul while you’re at it.
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Apartments in Buenos Aires – Budget Friendly Accommodation.
Global Short Rentals.
Buenos Aires has a European feel to it with ornate facades and a rich history, but everything is imbued with a passionate, Latin twist. The busy avenues burst with colourful sights, friendly faces, and an eclectic mix of old and new, and there’s a real sense of life that dances past tiny local cafes, trendy restaurants, and street stalls oozing with delicious smells. It’s no wonder the city that invented the Tango has an upbeat, carefree rhythm that weaves with the intense Latin lifestyle. And underneath all of this, there is a contemporary scene that has thrived in recent years, bringing with it a hedonistic nightlife, oodles of designer shopping opportunities, and an experimental mix of cuisines from all over the world. Experience the lively atmosphere with one of our apartments in Buenos Aires. We have a range of affordable flats and boutique rentals for every occasion.
The Perfect Day in Buenos Aires
Start the day by visiting one of the many open-air flea markets that pepper the city. At these cultural, lively events, you can pick up a selection of homemade crafts as well as fresh fruit and veg to munch on for the rest of the day. Be sure to grab some breakfast from one of the hot food stalls to keep you going.
Then it’s onto the park to while away a few hours chilling out with friends and sipping on mate, a bitter tea drink that is popular with locals. Try the Rosedal Park or the Bosques de Palermo, both of which have numerous green spaces perfect for relaxing in. If you’re feeling it, take a musical instrument along with you to add a splash of creativity to your day or, if that’s not possible, gather round some of the local buskers and soak up the vibrant atmosphere.
When you’ve spent enough time lounging around in the park, it’s onto the live music venues which are dotted throughout the city streets. Concerts are a huge part of local life in Buenos Aires, and you can find a band playing on pretty much every corner. You can try a bar or relaxed café to catch some tunes or, alternatively, head to one of the big nightclubs that feature a range of DJs from all over the world.
End the day in one of our Buenos Aires apartments, where you can get some much needed sleep before starting all over again the next day.
Cemeteries and Concert Halls – Things to do in Buenos Aires
- Teatro Colon, Buenos Aires – This impressive opera house was ranked by National Geographic as the third best of its kind in the entire world. If that wasn’t enough of an accolade, it’s also thought to be one of the five best concert halls in the world for awesome acoustics.
- La Recoleta Cemetery – Situated in the historic Recoleta neighbourhood, this cemetery boasts some impressive monuments dedicated to some of Argentina’s most famous faces.
- MALBA – Also known as the Latin American Museum of Buenos Aires, MALBA is situated inside an eye-catching contemporary building and showcases some of the country’s finest modern art works.
- La Boca, Buenos Aires – With a rich European twist, this colourful neighbourhood is a gallery of vibrant, multi-coloured houses and narrow laneways.
- Parque Tres de Febrero – This urban park is also called the Bosques de Palermo and sprawls out over 400 hectares of lush greenery. There are numerous lakes, walkways, and hidden spots to enjoy.
- Plaza de Mayo – Located in the heart of the Monserrat neighbourhood, in the middle of Buenos Aires, this main square is characterised by impressive monuments and historic statues.
- Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes – One of Buenos Aires’ top museums, the Bellas Artes showcases famous paintings from all over the world.
- Casa Rosada – Home of the President of Argentina, this palace is a flurry of elaborate design flanked with high archways and intricate detailing.
- Palacio Barolo – At one point in time this palace was the tallest building in South America. Today it is an impressive landmark office building that looks out across the Monserrat neighbourhood.
- Obelisco de Buenos Aires – This jutting historic monument is an icon of Buenos Aires. Standing proud in the Plaza de la Republica, it was built to celebrate 400 years since the first foundation of the city.
- Buenos Aires Metropolitan Cathedral – Keeping a watchful eye on Plaza de Mayo, this grand cathedral boasts tall pillars and ornate exterior etchings.
- Fortabat Art Collection – Another museum of fine arts, the Fortabat Collection showcases some big names in the art world through its permanent collection and temporary exhibitions.
- Plaza Dorrego – Nestled in the heart of San Telmo, this lush, tree-lined square is the heart and soul of what was once the main residential neighbourhood in Buenos Aires.
- Café Tortoni – Sat unassumingly on the Avenida de Mayo, this coffeehouse was founded in 1858 by a French immigrant. Today, it is one of the most popular places to grab a cup of coffee in the city.
- Buenos Aires Zoo – Taking up 45 acres, this city zoo boasts a collection of over 2,500 different animal species, many of which are native to South America.
Many of our Buenos Aires apartments overlook these popular attractions, providing the perfect place to stay if you’re looking to explore the centre of all the action.
Buenos Aires Accommodation
All around the cultural streets of Buenos Aires there are places to stay that offer an insight into the lively lifestyle of the city. Luxury hotels offer cheap accommodation along the rustic streets and old Gothic buildings are home to stylish apartments that look out over the stunning skyline. Buenos Aires accommodation is extremely affordable and the comfortable hostels and holiday studios are within walking distance of all the major attractions. They’re never too far from a delicious authentic restaurant or a lively bar, either.
Buenos Aires is Just a Bus Ride From the Airport
Buenos Aires’ Ezeiza Airport isn’t far from the city centre and there are a number of ways you can make your way into town. Firstly, you can grab the shuttle service that regularly runs from the airport to the bus station downtown, though you’ll probably need to get the metro or a taxi from there to your final destination. Alternatively, for a really cheap option, you can hop on the public bus which runs to the Monte Grande railway station or Plaza de Mayo from the airport. If public transport isn’t for you, there are a number of taxi and rent-a-car services available at the airport – just ask at the information desk.
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Apartments in Dubrovnik – City Centre Flats.
Global Short Rentals.
Terracotta roofs rise up against impossibly blue water, while earth-coloured walkways lead back in time – this is Dubrovnik. Sitting in a small corner of the Croatian coast, this old fortress town is a bastion of history and culture, a picture-perfect postcard of scenic views, and a landmark of laidback lifestyle. The rugged Old Town is a mishmash of smooth marble streets, impressive Baroque architecture, and the endless glistening waters of the Adriatic Sea. You can climb up and along the ancient city walls and marvel at the mesmerising view of muted rooftops and bustling laneways, or take the cable car up the tree-flecked hillside and feel like a king at the top of his kingdom. It’s impossible not to be enchanted by Dubrovnik, with its cosy pizza parlours, authentic bars, and eye-catching buildings. Step back in time with one of our apartments in Dubrovnik. Choose from a selection of budget flats and boutique accommodation for the perfect place to stay whilst you dig into the city’s rich history.
The historic backdrop of Dubrovnik provides the perfect holiday hotspot, with old walls that cradle delicious eateries and quirky museums, and the sparkling Adriatic Sea that’s home to a smattering of lush islands. Dubrovnik accommodation is just as picturesque, with an endless supply of charming guesthouses and boutique hotels tucked away down the winding streets and a large collection of cheap apartments that all proffer incredible views. The small size of the city means that everything is within walking distance, giving it a cosy feel whatever kind of accommodation you choose to stay in.
Cultural Curiosities Against a Rustic Backdrop – Things to do in Dubrovnik
- Stradun – The main street of Dubrovnik tapers out with smooth limestone floors and is surrounded by old rustic buildings and quirky outlets and cafes.
- Lokrum – Set just off the coast of Dubrovnik, this lush green island is easily reachable from the mainland, and was once the holiday hotspot of Austrian archduke Maximilian.
- Walls of Dubrovnik – Spanning the entire circumference of the city, the old stone walls offer the perfect way to explore Dubrovnik from a different perspective.
- Mljet – Another island off the coast of Dubrovnik, Mljet is one of the largest Adriatic Islands in the region and plays host to a collection of milky white beaches and clear blue waters.
- Lovrijenac – Also known as St. Lawrence Fortress, Lovrijenac is a theatre nestled just outside the walls of the city.
- Korcula – Lying just off the Dalmatian coast, this peaked island boasts a collection of nature hikes and sprawling beaches.
- Sipan – The largest of the Elaphiti Islands, Sipan lies just 17km from the coast of Dubrovnik and offers a paradise haven for sun-seekers and culture lovers.
- Kolocep – A rustic Elaphiti Island that is one of the only inhabited hotspots off the coast of Dubrovnik. It features small, winding towns and deeply ingrained traditions.
- Dubrovnik Synagogue – The oldest Sefardic synagogue that’s still in use today, Dubrovnik’s synagogue is thought to have been erected back in 1352.
- Trsteno Arboretum – Set up by the Gozze family at the end of the fifteenth century, this exotic arboretum is one of the oldest in this part of the world.
- Dubrovnik Cathedral – Located inside a soaring, dome-roofed building, the city’s cathedral is the seat of the Diocese of Dubrovnik.
- St. Saviour Church, Dubrovnik – A small and modest building in the heart of Dubrovnik’s Old Town, this church is dedicated to Jesus Christ.
- Daksa – Tucked between the sparkling waters of the Adriatic Sea, this small, uninhabited island lies just off the coast of Dubrovnik.
We have a selection of Dubrovnik apartments situated near the major landmarks of the city, placing you in the centre of all the action.
Islands in the Sun – Dubrovnik’s Elaphiti Archipelago
Just off the coast of Dubrovnik you’ll find the Elaphiti Islands, a collection of paradise isles boasting palm-fringed, pearlescent beaches, clear blue waters, and a quiet, laidback atmosphere that you can only find in the middle of the Adriatic Sea.
Whilst there are eight islands in the group, only three are inhabited, and it is these three that attract the most visitors with their hillside villages and old-world traditions. You can hop over to any of the Elaphiti Islands from Dubrovnik Port, and many of them are visible from the city walls.
There’s Kolocep, also known as Kalamota, which is the smallest of the inhabited islands and is situated literally moments from the coast of Dubrovnik. As the nearest island to the mainland, it boasts a pocket of paradise just seconds from the hustle and bustle of the old city centre.
Next, there’s Lopud, which is the busiest island of the archipelago with hundreds of visitors heading to its shores every day. Here, you can find some of the best beaches on this part of the coast, with wide, empty stretches of sand and warm, shallow waters.
Get to the Heart of Dubrovnik
Stradun might be the centre of Dubrovnik and the busiest street, but it’s the winding alleyways that tail off it where you’ll find the real personality of Dubrovnik. Step away from the smooth limestone boulevard and venture into the rabbit-warren of laneways that boast a collection of fascinating handmade craft shops, delicious family-run pizzerias, and cosy bars tucked away from the hordes of tourists.
Really get to know Dubrovnik from a local’s perspective with our range of Dubrovnik apartments, from boutique studios hidden away from the crowds to budget flats nestled in the centre of the action.
Delve into Dubrovnik – How to Get From the Airport to the City Centre
Dubrovnik Airport isn’t far from the city centre, though it’s worth remembering that the entire Old Town is pedestrian-only, which means if you are staying there you won’t be able to get transport the entire way. Luckily, the centralised pedestrian area is quite small, so it’s likely you won’t have to struggle very far with your luggage.
Getting to the Old Town in the first place is easy, quick, and cheap. There’s an airport bus that travels from the airport to Pile Gate at the western entrance of the Old Town. Buses leave every fifteen minutes and offer great views of the city as you come in. Alternatively, there are a number of local bus services that travel from the airport to the Old Town. They stop a lot on the way, so might not be ideal if you’re in a hurry. Finally, you can get a taxi which will either drop you at the western or eastern entrance of the Old Town – again, you won’t be able to get taken right to the door if you’re staying in the tangle of pedestrianised alleyways.
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Apartments in Split – Budget Accommodation.
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Split balances the perfect mix of old and new, staying true to its Croatian roots whilst injecting a vibrant dash of modern life. There’s a certain buzz that circles this Dalmatian city, which weaves through the impressive display of classic architecture and the nearby silhouette of coastal mountains. Surrounded by the comforting arms of the city’s old walls, Split packs a lot into a small space, from hundreds of cosy, authentic restaurants, to upmarket bars and shops, to historic museums and traditional design. And then, when you think it can’t get any more picturesque, it tapers out into the calm blue waters of the Adriatic. Combining the benefits of a city break with a splash of beach culture, it’s the perfect place to soak up Croatia’s unique charm and relax in the warm weather and pretty views. Check into one of our apartments in Split to get the full experience – from boutique studios in the heart of the winding streets, to budget flats that overlook the cobalt waters.
Amazing Views and a Whole Collection of Things to Do
- Diocletian’s Palace – This iconic landmark is Split’s most recognisable building. It’s an ancient palace that was erected during the 4th Century and now sits in the heart of the city.
- Hvar – A popular Adriatic island that floats just off the Dalmatian coast, Hvar is a pretty picture of greenery and clear, blue waters.
- Cathedral of Saint Domnius – Also known as the Saint Dujam, this Catholic cathedral is a flurry of intricate design, and is also the seat of the Archdiocese of Split-Makarska.
- Marjan – Watching over the city, this hill is covered in a carpet of pine trees and offers incredible views across Split and its surrounding islands.
- Ivan Mestrovic Gallery – This art museum boasts a large collection of works by Ivan Mestrovic, a 20th Century Croatian sculptor.
- Brac – Another island off the Dalmatian coast, Brac sprawls out over 396 square kilometres and is home to postcard-perfect scenery and white sand beaches.
- Croatian National Theatre in Split – This eye-catching yellow building houses the country’s National Theatre. Opened back in 1893, it is one of the oldest of its kind along the Dalmatian coast and features a rich selection of shows throughout the year.
- Museum of Croatian Archaeological Monuments – Located in the heart of Split, this is one of the only museums in the country that showcases research findings and artefacts from Croatia’s natural and social history.
Our collection of Split apartments can be found throughout the city, including in the areas surrounding the above landmarks.
Seeking Paradise – The Islands of Split
The Adriatic Sea that surrounds Split hosts a mosaic of islands, each one with its own carefully crafted personality and culture. Set amongst the lush blue ocean, they are vibrant in their greenery and paradise backdrops, but they also play host to traditional villages and a number of historic monuments that add a little culture to the mix.
There’s Vis, a beautiful sprawling island that’s studded with hidden bays, dipping vineyards, and dense forests. In Vis town you can find a dozen or so authentic restaurants and bars, whilst to the south of the island you can soak up the old fishing traditions in Komiza, and snorkel with loggerhead turtles and dolphins.
For a more cultural experience, hop over to Korcula, which is bursting with natural beauty and historic narratives. Throughout Korcula’s main town there’s a whirlwind of medieval laneways leading off to soaring cathedrals and impressive museums, all of which are set against a paradise island backdrop of pearlescent beaches and shallow waters.
Hvar is perhaps the most popular of the islands, drawing in a glitzy, creative crowd who love a good party. Explore Stari Grad, a maze of narrow passageways lined with cosy, family-run eateries, you can visit the Tvrdalj Castle and dip in and out of local craft shops. To get stuck into the island’s famous nightlife, head straight to Hvar Town, which is a surreal mix of Venetian and Austrian design bursting with cool clubs and trendy bars.
Finally there’s Brac, a rocky, wild counterpart to its sister islands. Here you can go for long hikes amidst forests and beaches and, when you need to refuel, pop into one of the many cute eateries dotted around the island.
Split is increasingly becoming a popular destination for travellers in search of sun, sea, beaches, and a heavy dose of culture. The Croatian city is filled with delicious restaurants, lively bars, and fascinating museums, whilst Split accommodation caters to every kind of tourist. Along the shorefront there are numerous high-end hotels that offer an opulent stay in this magnificent city, whilst holiday apartments and studios look out across the sea and the green islands that are speckled around the coast. Elsewhere, local guesthouses provide intimate places to stay and hostels offer an open door to budget backpackers.
Soak up Split Like a Local
Thousands of tourists grace the shores of Split every single year, but if you want to blend in with the locals, you’ll have to follow in their footsteps. Start by exploring the winding alleyways of the Old Town and pick a quiet café to grab a coffee in and soak up the atmosphere. Whilst doing this you can watch as Dalmatian life unfolds around you. Then, if you’re feeling peckish, pick up some pasicada, local sweet treats, and munch away whilst you stroll through the streets.
After dark, sample some of the city’s delicious fresh fish dishes alongside a refreshing glass of wine.
With our Split apartments you can explore the city like a local, delving into the cultural narratives, age-old traditions, and fascinating daily life.
Seeing Split – Getting Around the City
The centre of Split is predominantly made up of pedestrianised boulevards and narrow laneways, which means that you won’t usually find transport to take you around these areas. However, step outside of this pedestrianised part and you have a number of options.
For starters, there’s an efficient local bus service that has a number of lines which snake their way through the city, connecting up all the major attractions and offering great views along the way. Tickets are cheap, and it’s a popular way for locals to get from one destination to another.
Alternatively, there is the hop-on-hop-off tourist bus which is great if you want to hit up all the top sights. Just buy one ticket for your stay and get on and off as you need. There’ll usually be an audio guide to point out the city’s history as you go.
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Apartments in Prague – Affordable Accommodation.
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Prague is a fairy tale destination set against a backdrop of Gothic church spires, old medieval squares, and intricate architecture. Throughout the flurry of winding streets, new worlds open up around every corner. Worlds that come in all different shapes and sizes, from cosy, contemporary art galleries, to high-end designer shops, to underground, low-lit bars. The urban sprawl of the city has rocketed in popularity over the past years, famed for its dedication to producing the perfect beer, its eclectic mix of old and new, and its postcard-perfect horizon. Food lovers will slip right on into the groove in Prague, where there is a dishy array of trendy cafes, nouveau restaurants, and futuristic clubs. Start exploring the many sides of the city with one of our apartments in Prague. We have a range of affordable studios and boutique flats throughout the city, providing you with the perfect place to stay.
Castles and Cute Alleyways – Things to do in Prague
- Charles Bridge – Built between the 14th and 16th Centuries, this wide, iconic bridge crosses the Vltava River, casting a recognisable scene across the city.
- Old Town Square – Framed by jutting Gothic spires and often the setting for outdoor concerts and markets, this square sits snugly in the Old Town quarter of the city.
- Prague Astronomical Clock – Located in the Old Town Square, this colourful, whimsical clock dates back to medieval times and is the centrepiece of Prague.
- St. Vitus Cathedral – A metropolitan cathedral with spiky spires and intricate carvings. It’s the seat of the Archbishop of Prague.
- Municipal House – This grand, civic building hosts a popular concert venue, Smetana Hall, and is located in the centre of Prague.
- Petrin – Rising up alongside the Vltava River, Petrin hill boasts a flurry of lush greenery at odds with the muted tones of the city’s architecture. It’s a hotspot for locals, who head there to soak up the sun and enjoy picnics with friends and family.
- Prague Castle – Sitting atop a hill, this watchful fortress is the official residence of the President of the Czech Republic.
- Vysehrad – Dating back to the 10th Century, this historical castle complex is nestled on a hill overlooking the Vltava River.
- Church of Our Lady before Tyn – This iconic, Gothic church is one of the most recognisable scenes in the city, featuring impressive spires that date back to the 14th Century.
- Josefov – At one point in time, this rustic neighbourhood was the Jewish ghetto of Prague. Today, it boasts a collection of museums and galleries, as well as a handful of quirky cafes and eateries.
- Spanish Synagogue – Erected back in 1868, this Moorish building was designed by Vojtech Ignatz Ullmann.
- Prague National Theatre – An impressive, grand building that is considered the alma mater of Czech opera. It features a rich selection of shows and performances throughout the year.
- Prague National Gallery – Set inside a modern, glass-fronted building, this gallery boasts the largest collection of art in the entire country.
- Prague Estates Theatre – Featuring an unusual interior, with a rich design style, this historic theatre opens its doors to opera and performance enthusiasts.
- Kampa Island – Set in the middle of the Vltava River, this small island is characterised by a network of waterways and a hodgepodge collection of houses.
- Dancing House – Designed by Frank Gehry, this eye-catching, whimsical building was built in 1996 and proves to be a popular landmark in Prague.
- National Museum, Prague – Opened back in 1818 by Kaspar Maria Sternberg, the city’s national museum houses collections of scientific and historical importance.
Explore all of these hotspots and more from our Prague apartments which are all centrally located, placing you in the middle of all the action.
The Picturesque Neighbourhoods of Prague
Prague is made up of a handful of neighbourhoods, each one bringing their own characteristics and history to the table. In the heart of the city there’s Stare Mesto, or the ‘Old Town’, which boasts a flurry of medieval architecture, sprawling squares, and some of the city’s most iconic landmarks. Just off the Old Town Square you’ll find yourself in Mala Strana, or the ‘Little Quarter’, which is a swirling mass of cobbled streets, Baroque churches, manicured gardens, and modern art.
Then there’s Nove Mesto, the ‘New Town’, which was founded in the 14th Century and features a backdrop of 19th and 10th Century buildings. Heading out further, there are the Bubenec and Dejvice districts, both residential with grand, opulent houses, which lead into Holesovice, which harbours a number of trendy galleries and clubs. Even further away from the Old Town, you’ll find Vinohrady and Vrsovice, two more residential areas that also boast a collection of design-led bars and cafes. If you’re a beer-lover then a trip to Zizkov might be in order. It’s one of the liveliest parts of Prague and has more bars per capita than anywhere else in the city.
We have a range of Prague apartments in every neighbourhood, so you can find the right place to stay for your trip.
Prague’s fairy tale cityscape is filled to the brim with exciting accommodation options. The city is one of Europe’s hottest destinations at the moment, boasting a contagious mix of historic culture and contemporary design. Prague accommodation is a mixed bag, ranging from intimate guesthouses in the city’s large Jewish quarter and luxurious hotels that flank the major attractions, to trendy hostels close to the vibrant nightlife and stylish apartments that look out onto Gothic churches and impressive museums. Wherever you stay in Prague, you’ll have a fantastic time exploring all the tourist sites and beyond.
Unusual Sculptures and Impressive Architecture – Art in Prague
It might not have any world famous museums, but Prague is a melting pot of artistic styles. Known in recent years for being a major contributor to the modern art world, it boasts a number of top-notch contemporary galleries peppered throughout the city.
But it’s not just modern art that Prague specialises in. In fact, you can find pretty much any kind of art on the streets of the city. Whether you’re a lover of surrealist art, 20th century greats in the realms of cubism and constructivism, or whether you’re more of a realism art lover, there’s a museum, gallery, and collection for you in Prague.
Outside, there’s also a great art scene waiting to be discovered. Many of the narrow laneways in the Old Town are adorned with colourful street art, whilst the unusual sculptures of David Cerny are dotted around parks and public spaces. And, if that isn’t enough, you just have to wander through the streets to see the wealth of incredible architecture that the city is famed for – from Baroque and medieval offerings, to elegant Gothic buildings and futuristic visions.
OUR TOP DESTINATIONS
POINTS OF INTEREST
Apartments in Bucharest – Cheap Accommodation.
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Bucharest is a dynamic city that has really come to life in recent years. It hosts an energetic vibe that weaves through the communism-style buildings and the gritty, raw streets, but it is also laidback and somewhat peaceful compared to other European capitals. Throughout the maze of streets you’ll find an eclectic collection of domed Orthodox churches, modern, high-rise apartments, and grand art nouveau buildings. In the Old Town, the narrow streets meander around trendy cafes, top-notch eateries, and vibrant bars, whilst elsewhere you can stroll through large green spaces peppered with manicured gardens, plush fountains, and hidden cafes. Today, Bucharest is a funky hotspot that is bursting with creativity and style, and an endless supply of new-age amenities popping up around every corner. Explore everything this diverse city has to offer with our collection of apartments in Bucharest. Whether you’re looking for a cheap flat or a boutique rental, we have the perfect place to stay.
Amazing Museums and Grand Churches – Things to do in Bucharest
- Palace of the Parliament – This quirky building has received many mixed reviews over the years. It showcases a typical communist architectural style and is surrounded by lush manicured gardens.
- Romanian Athenaeum – An exquisite concert hall right in the centre of Bucharest. Here, you can catch an international opera or a local play surrounded by elaborate décor and a rich ambiance.
- Dimitrie Gusti National Village Museum – Set in the beautiful surroundings of Herastrau Park, this open-air museum exhibits traditional Romanian life through authentic, reconstructed village houses and farms.
- Museum of the Romanian Peasant – This popular museum is dedicated to presenting the history of Bucharest in a visual way, through artefacts, ceramics, and a collection of textiles.
- National Museum of Art of Romania – Located in what was once the royal palace in the central Revolution Square, this national art museum highlights works by local artists as well as those from further afield.
- Grigore Antipa National Museum of Natural History – Founded back in 1834, this museum now showcases natural history exhibits from all around Romania.
- Herastrau Park – This beautiful public park offers a carpet of greenery within the city and boasts picturesque lakes, exotic plant gardens, and plenty of places to kick back, relax, and watch the world go by.
- Stavropoleos Monastery – Also called Stavropoleos Church, this Eastern Orthodox Monastery boasts an intricate design built in the Brancovenesc style.
- CEC Palace – This elaborate building with a domed roof, high archways, and intricate detailing is actually the headquarters of the C.E.C, a national savings bank.
- Cotroceni Palace – Situated in the heart of Bucharest, this is the residence of the President of Romania and also houses the National Cotroceni Museum.
- National Military Museum, Romania – Founded back in 1923 by King Ferdinand is dedicated to revealing stories, histories, and artefacts from the country’s armed forces.
- Museum of Art Collections – Located inside a grand building, this museum has a huge collection of art from European masters and local painters.
- Romanian Patriarchal Cathedral – This Orthodox cathedral boasts an impressive interior etched with huge frescoes and gilt fittings and fixtures.
- Zambaccian Museum – The former residence of Krikor Zambaccian, a keen businessman and a famous art collector, this museum showcases his expansive collection.
- Kretzulescu Church – A terracotta-coloured church built in the Brancovenesc style that sits on the corner of Revolution Square in the centre of Bucharest.
- Tineretului Park – This public park offers a day of fun for all the family, including numerous theme park rides and plenty of places to sit and soak up the atmosphere.
Our Bucharest apartments can be found near all of these major attractions, giving you easy access to the heart and soul of the city.
Small Museums in Bucharest
Bucharest has an abundance of museums, exhibiting everything from local contemporary art to military tools and histories. Whilst there are some major museums, there are also some smaller, lesser-known institutions perfect for getting under the skin of the city. There’s the Muzeul de Arta of Frederic Storck, which was, at one point in time, the living quarters of Storck and his family. Today, it exhibits a range of Romanian sculpture, including impressive marble statues and tiled ornaments.
The oldest museum in Bucharest, the Muzeul Theodor Aman, is perhaps one of the lesser known cultural centres. Here, you can wander amongst furniture and curiosities created by Aman himself. Travel lovers will enjoy the Muzeul Hartilor si Cartii Vechi, or the Museum of Old Maps and Books, which has a fascinating collection of historical globes, paintings, and maps all displayed inside the biggest cartography museum in the whole of Europe.
Find yourself in the historical centre of the city in one of our Bucharest apartments, many of which are situated close to the museums of the city.
The Piata Romana neighbourhood is a firm favourite amongst locals and tourists alike, offering a trendy insight into the modern heart of Bucharest. It boasts a flurry of upmarket boutique stores, selling everything from designer clothes to modern furniture, and is located close to the city centre.
t’s a hugely creative area, which is evident in the numerous design-led cafes, bars, and restaurants, and there’s an experimental cooking scene to go with it. It’s abundance of young residents gives it a lively, fresh atmosphere, and the many wide boulevards are lined with impressive mansions and iconic buildings. Check out Garajul Ciclop, a graffiti gallery that doubles as a bike shop, the bookshop cafes, and the multitude of fine dining eateries.
Romania’s capital is a thriving hub of culture and one of Europe’s most up and coming destinations. Throughout the bustling streets, authentic eateries rub shoulders with luxury hotels that showcase the new-age design emerging in the city. Other Bucharest accommodation includes cheap holiday flats that overlook wide boulevards and the cobbled streets of the city’s old quarter, as well as quaint hostels and pensions that surround all the major attractions. There are plenty of stylish tourist apartments, too, which provide an independent alternative to the grand hotels and guesthouses in the city.
Back to Basics – Getting into Bucharest
Bucharest’s Otopeni Airport is not far from the city centre, which means it’s quick and easy for you to get right to the middle of the action. There’s a regular bus service that travels from the airport into the centre or, alternatively, you can opt for a cheap and cheerful cab ride. Be warned that you might have to haggle a bit price-wise with the taxi drivers and you should always agree on a price before you get into the car.
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