Some Facts about Budapest
Budapest has more thermal water springs than any other capital city in the world
Hungary has an incredible abundance of underground hot water sources, so there is no surprise that Budapest is considered the thermal bath capital of the world. There are dozens of spas and baths in the Hungarian capital, some of which are housed in magnificent buildings (Szechenyi Baths, Gellert Baths, Kiraly Baths). The chemical composition of the waters differs from bath to bath and is absolutely unique in the world.
The famous ‘Ruin Pubs’ have become live history.
A few years ago, a group of young people managed to exchange the promise of cheap rent, for the permission to turn abandoned houses in the city centre into bars, decorating them with whatever they could find on the streets. The result has been incredible, giving life to the famous ‘Ruin Bars,’ Soviet style houses with gardens that regularly hold parties and concerts.
“Every 5th Person In Hungary Is A Budapester”
Facts tell that 20% of Hungary’s population lives in Budapest. So, every 5th person in Hungary is a ‘Budapester’.
Budapest is big on art and culture
There are more than 40 theaters and over 100 museums and galleries in the city. Many concerts, festivals and events are held year-round, not to mention performances at the famous Opera House, which is considered to be among the best opera houses in the world.
Budapest is hot
Literally, since Budapest has more thermal springs than any other capital city in the world. An amazing 70 million liters of thermal water rises to the surface daily. The hot springs have given birth to dozens of medicinal baths and to a bathing culture dating back to Roman times.
And so much more. Capital Filmmakers Festival – Budapest is a chance to share your story with Budapesters and enjoy many other presents the city has for you.
c/ Cigarreras, 6 / 28004 Madrid
Metro: Acacias / Puerta de Toledo (L5) y Embajadores (L3)
Autobuses: 34, 36, 62, 116, 118, 119
About Bem Mozi
In 1908, the movie theater, called Helios, has undergone many changes over the years: it has been renamed several times, nationalized (at that time it was renamed) and closed in 2009. Bem’s life brought a new turning point in January 2016, as the cinema opened its doors again and returned to its (almost) original function.
What’s new is that it now works as a “repertory cinema”, which means they only play movie classics in their original language, subtitled. Operators are constantly planning night-time screenings and themed movie theaters.