The Congress will be organised in Central Library of the University "POLITEHNICA" of Bucharest, entrance A

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Please take a look at the map below to see how to get to Central Library using public transportation ( below is the route from Metro Grozavesti and Metro Politehnica).




The following map shows the route from Henri Coandă International Airport to Central Library of the University "POLITEHNICA" of Bucharest using public transportation.

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Recommended hotels

Close to the University "POLITEHNICA" of Bucharest

Yesterday Hotel Star iconStar iconStar icon

Address : 8, Str. Economu Cezarescu, Bucharest

Website :


Ibis Hotel North Rail Station (Gara de Nord) Star iconStar iconStar icon

Address : 143, Calea Grivitei, Bucharest

Website :


City Center

Novotel Bucharest City Centre Star iconStar iconStar iconStar icon

Address : 37B, Calea Victoriei, Bucharest

Website :


InterContinental Hotel Star iconStar iconStar iconStar iconStar icon

Address : 4, Blvd. Nicolae Balcescu, Bucharest

Website :


Close to the airport

Ramada Parc Hotel Star iconStar iconStar iconStar icon

Address : 3-5, Poligrafiei Ave, 1st District, Bucharest

Website :



Places to visit in Bucharest


The Village Museum (Muzeul Satului)

The Village Museum was established in 1936 and it contains over 300 wooden houses, windmills, churches etc. from all over the country. If you don't plan to visit Romania's rural areas - and even if you do - you shouldn't miss this museum which is one of the largest of its kind in Europe. Many of the buildings are originals which were brought here in pieces and reassembled. The oldest houses date as far back as the 17C. Behind the project from the start was ethnographer Dimitrie Gusti (1880 - 1955) who wanted the museum to mirror as closely as possible the aspects of the rural life. Because of this the museum is organized as a real village, with clusters of houses being linked by winding paths. This makes for a pleasant stroll especially if you find yourself in Bucharest during the summer, when the city is hot and dusty. Sometimes the museum hosts crafts fairs and folk music and dance festivals. Address: Soseaua Kisellef 28 -30.


National Art Museum (former Royal Palace)

The imposing building which used to be the Royal Palace is located in the Revolution Square (Piata Revolutiei), in the northwestern corner. It was first built around 1815 by prince Dinicu Golescu and it underwent changes over several decades. The building was remodeled in 1882-1885 after plans by the French architect Paul Gottereau only to be rebuilt in 1930-1938 after being damaged in a fire in 1926. Starting with 1948 the palace houses the National Art Museum and it displays an extensive collection of Romanian and European art dating from the 15th to the 20th century. The building was damaged during the events of December 1989 and was closed for several years for repairs. Address: Calea Victoriei 49-53.


Museum of Romanian Peasant (Muzeul Taranului Roman)

The Museum of Romanian Peasant is the winner of the European Museum of the Year Award for year 1996. A short visit to the museum will convince you that the award is well deserved. The collection includes 18000 pieces of pottery and 20000 examples of national dress from all over the country, as well as carpets, icons, furniture, photographs and films documenting the customs of rural life. But what makes it special is the way the collection is arranged; the museum looks more like an art gallery than a museum. The display information is hand written on pieces of paper or illustrated by freehand sketches. In one of the galleries you can see a wooden church and in another a wooden peasant house. They also have some beautiful "troite" (crosses placed at crossroads or at the edge of a village) . Address:Kiseleff 3