Travel tips

How to get here?
Near Bucharest you have the Henri Coanda International Airport, located in the city of Otopeni north of Bucharest, (IATA code: OTP), which operates international flights and is very accesibile from the city. From there, we suggest you first come visit Bucharest and then you can embark on a journey via car through all the country!
Other important airports in Romania are: Cluj-Napoca, Timisoara (suitable if you are more interested to come visit Western Romania - Transylvania), Iasi (if you wanna come visit Eastern Romania - Moldova, or even Republic of Moldova), Sibiu, Constanta.
Entry and stay conditions in Romania
Citizens of the European Union or from the European Economic Area (EEA) can enter Romania at any border checkpoint where they submit must a valid identity document – passport or another identity document acknowledged by the Romanian State.
EU/EEA citizens may enter and stay in the territory of Romania in keeping with the right of free movement and residence granted under the Romanian legislation, according to European provisions. For a stay in Romania longer than 90 days, a registration certificate has to be obtained from the Romanian Immigration Office.
More info on Ministry of Foreign Affairs ( 
Is Romania safe to visit?
Definitely yes! Even though we are situated in the Eastern Europe where there have been conflicts, national-wide safety is guaranteed inside our country. You don't need to worry in a EU and NATO member country! Life in Romania is peaceful, there are no general dangers. Especially if you opt for an escorted tour with a guide that knows everything, you will feel very welcome and safe. 

The national currency is Romanian Leu (RON), and you will need that in order to pay cash, euro is not accepted in cash. Although, if you have other currency on your card, you can easily pay with it; you can exchange money at authorized exchange offices. In Romania all types of credit cards valid in the European Union are accepted. Credit cards may be used at retailers or service providers where signs indicate the cards accepted, and at any ATM. ATMs dispense Lei. 
Romania is generally affordable. Your tourist budget will go a long way here.
Accommodation, food, and transportation are reasonably priced.
Tipping at restaurants and bars is frequently used and has to be on your receipt (you choose how much).

Best time to visit

Romania is a country that can be visited all year round. The only notable differences you can encounter are if you go up to the mountainside, there you could find a colder temperature, winds, and rain. Otherwise, romanian weather is pretty unitary. The best time to visit Romania depends on your preferences and what you hope to experience during your trip. Let’s explore the different seasons and their advantages:

Early Spring (Mid-March to May):
  Pros: Blooming flowers and moderate temperatures.
  Considerations: Some rain, but usually brief.
  Recommended for: Spring festivals and outdoor activities.

Late Spring and Early Summer (May - June):
  Weather: Pleasant and balanced temperatures.
  Pros: Flowers, lush greenery, and minimal rain.
  Considerations: Recent climate changes may bring wind or occasional heat.
  Recommended for: General travel in nature and cities and sightseeing.

Full-on summer (July - Mid-September):
  Weather: Warm, sometimes very!
  Pros: Longer daylight hours, warm temperatures, and minimal rain.
  Ideal for: Exploring most of Romania.
  Considerations: Strolling in big cities may be tiring due to heat.

Autumn (Mid-September to November):
  Pros: Beautiful fall foliage.
  Considerations: Shorter days, occasional rain.
  Ideal for: Enjoying autumn festivals and scenic drives.

Winter (December to Mid-March):
  Pros: Winter festivals and events.
  Considerations: Cold weather, but great for skiing enthusiasts.
  Recommended for: Festivals and winter sports.
Romanians are known to be very welcoming people, especially in the countryside (the bigger the place gets, the busier people are, but you can still find welcoming people in hotels and restaurants and museums even in the heart of Bucharest). If you visit rural Romania, you will most probably be welcome, just right as you walk down from your transport, with a drink and a bite to grab from our traditional specialties!  Romania’s rural areas provide opportunities for authentic experiences. Visitors can immerse themselves in village life, participate in agricultural activities, and explore natural landscapes. Rural tourism supports local communities and promotes sustainable practices.
People in the urban areas will most likely speak English, but in the countryside, you might need your guide to speak and translate for you.
Romanians are indeed friendly and open to visitors. As a tourist in Romania, you’ll notice their warm hospitality. Romanians love to talk. Don’t be surprised if strangers strike up conversations on public transport or ask about your travel plans.  Romanians are open to new technology, ideas, cultures, and everything novel. After the restrictions of the Communist regime lifted, Romanians hungered for new experiences and opportunities.  Romanians love to laugh. They find humor in any situation, using it as a coping mechanism. If a Romanian jokes about you, respond with another joke—you’ll become part of the gang!
In summary, Romanians want foreigners to feel good in their country and leave with a solid impression. They’re considered great hosts who go the extra mile to make visitors feel welcome and improve their experience in Romania2. So pack your sense of adventure and get ready to explore this beautiful country!
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