What to do in Budapest, Hungary
Plenty of companies offer paid or free/tips-only walking tours. If you are interested in seeing the local sides of Budapest, you can find locals on many online travel platforms and meet a local person, who is willing to show around the city. You can select a travel guide according to your travel activity preferences – sightseeing, shopping, biking and more. The average fees are ranging from totally free services to 5573 Hungarian Forint.
In the winter, the lake in City Park is transformed into a large ice-skating rink. www.mujegpalya.hu
WestEnd. There is a rink on the top of WestEnd mall. It is smaller, but it usually less crowded than the rink at City Park. Usually operates from October or November until March.
Don’t miss a boat trip on River Danube. You can enjoy both riverbanks and the bridges at the very same time. It is especially spectacular at night. Tourist Boats leave from Vigadó tér. Round trip takes about 1 hour. There are a few different lines, most are the same. Dinner cruises are available as well.
The BKV (Budapest Public Transport) now operates a passenger service up and down the Danube. Schedule and stop can be found here. Regular BKV metro tickets (350ft or 450fr on the boat) Transit Passes can be used as well (except on weekends). Take in the sights like Castle Hill, Parliament and the Bridges for the price of a bus ticket.
City Park’s lake offers boating in the summer. There’re also open-air tables for Ping-Pong nearby.
City Park’s lake, Olof Palme sétány 5. M-F 9-13, 16-20; Sa-Su 10-14, 16-20. Rink entrance: M-F morning 600ft, Fri evening-Sun. Skate rental available (look for Roces sign further from the Heroes Square); deposit 15.000ft or a photo document; rental hour is 600ft.
Concerts, Shows, and Performances
The Capital Circus of Budapest in City Park (Fövárosi Nagycirkusz) offers tigers-and-acrobats style performances featuring international artists. Information and tickets
Hungarian State Opera House, Magyar Állami Operaház, 1061 Andrássy út 22, metro 1 station Opera, tickets HUF 300-10,900. If visiting before then, you can still take a tour, although what you are able to see may be limited. This is a classic 19th century opera house, considered one of the finest of the period. It is dedicated to the performance of operas and ballets. Whilst the quality of performance may not be at the highest international standards, it can often delight with its store of classic grand productions. Cheaper tickets in the balcony may be a better option than the HUF 2500 official guided tour.
Erkel Theater, Budapest, II. János Pál pápa tér, metro 4. Normally Hungarian State Opera’s second theater, however presently it is their primary performing space due to the renovation of the State Opera House (see above). There are guided tours – every 3PM and 4PM – but be aware that they may be more expensive (1000ft) than a ticket to a performance of opera or ballet (from 700ft). It’s a fairly modern design (built 1951) consequently all seats have a full view of the stage. Assume that the cheaper the seat, the further away you are. Opera performances, regardless of the language being sung are surtitle (i.e. projected above the stage) in Hungarian and English. On the balcony surrounding the hall they have put the name of every classic opera performed there into the wood. It has to be seen to be fully appreciated. This is a 1800 seats, two-tier hall. The optimal seats are the front places in the boxes at the front of the balcony, priced at around 7200ft for normal performances. Stalls/orchestra seats have more legroom than those in the balcony. There isn’t an enforced dress code. Locals will typically dress smart, though not to Austrian levels. If tourists do the best they can, that would be sufficient. There are bars serving coffee, food and drinks on both levels. Not cheap, but fine to a western purse. The upper level bar has the better ambience and more space to mingle. Refreshment queues can be long, therefore ordering your interval requirements at the bar beforehand will enhance your experience. Cloakrooms should be used, and are available at all sides and levels. As of 2019 they are either free or 150ft.
Palace of Arts, Művészetek Palotája, 1095 Komor Marcell utca 1, tram 2 stop Millenniumi Kulturális Központ, tickets HUF 700-9,800, standing tickets for students are available for HUF 200 one hour before every show, (be sure that your student card is valid, otherwise you won’t get in). This modern, power plant-looking building hides an excellent modern art museum, a festival theatre and the marvellous Béla Bartók National Concert Hall (Bartók Béla Nemzeti Hangversenyterem), which offers great concerts from classical, jazz and world music to Hungarian, and international pop, special children programmes and the best opera performances in Central Europe. The annual Wagner festival in June is a must. Spectacles are held all around the year. Book your tickets at the Palace of the Arts home page without additional booking fee.
Theatre Madách, Madách Színház, 1073 Erzsébet körút 29-33, metro 2 station Blaha Lujza tér, tram 4, tram 6 stop Wesselényi utca, tickets HUF 500-8900. If you want to see the Hungarian version of blockbuster musicals like The Phantom of the Opera or Producers, this is your place. Madách is widely popular among musical fans, and some of their recent shows have been critically acclaimed, so book well in advance.
Budapest Operetta Theatre, Budapesti Operett Színház, 1065 Nagymezõ utca 19, metro 1, tram 4, tram 6 station/stop Oktogon, tickets HUF 950-15000. Grandmothers’ eternal favorite, the Operetta Theatre performs old-fashioned operettas for the nostalgic hearted and tries to be Madách’s main rival in musicals.
Trafó House of Contemporary Arts, Trafó Kortárs Művészetek Háza, 1094 Liliom utca 41, metro 3 station Ferenc körút, tram 4, tram 6 stop Üllői út, tickets HUF 1000-2500, 25% discount for student card holders. In a renovated transformer building, Budapest’s most important contemporary cultural center presents Hungarian and international experimental dance, theatre and music performances. A disco hall in the cellar and a lively bar upstairs also serve your entertainment.
Millenáris, 1024 Fény utca 20-22, metro 2 station Széll Kálmán tér, tram 4, tram 6 stop Széna tér, tickets HUF 1000-6000. This huge cultural center has been built around former factory buildings. The complex includes a park, a small artificial lake, cafés, an interactive museum called Csodák Palotája (Palace of Miracles) and a theatre which hosts music, theatre and sometimes great contemporary opera performances. You could book your ticket at their home page, which is available in Hungarian and English
National Dance Theatre, Nemzeti Táncszínház, 1014 Budapest, Színház utca 1-3, bus 10, bus 16, stop Dísz tér, tickets HUF 1100-3500. The main dance theatre of Hungary hosts a wide range of local and international performances. Although not always revolutionary modern, it’s always worth to check the program.
Experidance Company. This popular company performs Hungarian popular dances in modern conception.
MU Theatre, MU Színház, 1117 Kőrösy J. utca 17, tram 4 stop Fehérvári út, tickets HUF 1500, for student card holders HUF 1000. MU, one of the well-known Budapest dance theatres hosts contemporary dance performances.
Central European Dance Theater, Közép-Európa Táncszínház, 1071 Bethlen Gábor tér 3, metro 2 station Keleti Pályaudvar, tickets HUF 1200, for senior citizen HUF 700, for student card holders HUF 800. CEDT’s company performs renowned contemporary dance theatre.
Theatre Szkéné, Szkéné Színház, 1111 Műegyetem rakpart 3., Budapest University of Technology and Economics (BME)’s theatre hall, bus 7, bus 73, stop Szent Gellért tér – during the construction of metro 4 station in Szent Gellért tér use temporary stairs next to the river for reaching the building. Szkéné hosts, among others, Béla Pintér and Company. (Pintér Béla és Társulata, tickets HUF 1500), many alternative theater goers’ favourite. Their 2006 autumn premier, ”Korcsula” (Korčula – the name refers to a Croatian island), a Central European black commedy, is subtitled in English. Book your ticket by email.
Danube Palace, 1051 Zrínyi u. 5 (5 minutes’ walk from Deák Ferenc tér). Folklore perfomances every day at 20:00. Serves as a venue for the Danube Symphony Orchestra, the Danube Folk Ensemble and the Rajko Gypsy Orchestra and Folk Ensemble. 3,600-6,400 HUF, discounts available for students.
Budai Vigado (Hungarian Heritage House) The HHH is the historical building also known as the “Vigadó” (Entertainment Hall) of Buda. The building is located in Fő utca (High Street), between Batthyány tér (Batthyány Square) and Clark Ádám tér (Adam Clark Circus). The building was designed in Eclectic style by Aladár Árkay and Mór Kallina. It was constructed between 1898-1900. The relative simplicity of the façade is contrasted by the rich Art Nouveau ornamentation in the interior. The building was designed to serve the multiple cultural needs of the contemporary middle-class citizens of Buda. It was a cultural complex comprised of a theater, a library, a café and a restaurant.The most impressive parts of the interior are the hall with its columns and wide marble staircase, the ornamented lounge, and the adjacent auditorium. Features performances by the Hungarian State Folk Ensemble.
Saint Stephen’s Basilica Home to organ concerts by the famous organ player Miklós Teleki accomapnied by flutist, Eleonora Krusic and opera singer Kolos Kováts.
Budapest offers a multitude of fairs and festivals. A few of them are:
- Budapest Spring Festival. A dazzling variety of cultural events mainly revolving around classical music and performing arts – including folklore.
- Belvarosi Festival A free three-day festival kicking summer off with the most popular Hungarian performers in Budapest’s downtown area, organized by the municipality of District V.
- Jewish Summer Festival. Another array of cultural and music events, with a Jewish touch.
- Sziget Festival on Óbudai Sziget (Óbuda Island). An institution attracting rock fans, world music hippies and the usual festival crowd every year in august. It has become one of the best-known festivals in Europe, offering a multitude of cultural, culinary and musical events. Day tickets cost €45 and festival passes, including camping privileges cost €200 if purchased before a certain date (in April or May) and €230 thereafter. Festival passes without camping privileges cost €30 less. Sleeping in a tent under the open sky instead of a hotel room gives the complete festival feeling. (Safe boxes are available for valuable personal belongings).
- Budapest Christmas Market The main Christmas market is located on the Pest side, in Vörösmarty Square and near the Chain Bridge, Vaci Utca (one of the main pedestrian streets in Center) and the metro stop Vörösmarty tér. The market stalls are filled with beautiful ceramics, jewelry, cards, wood crafts, fuzzy warm hats & slippers, candy, sweets, leather goods, ornaments, etc. In the center of the main market are a variety of food and wine vendors. Open early December – end of December (specific dates change, check with the tourist board)
In spite of increasing funding difficulties, quality cinema has remained alive in Budapest. For contemporary non-mainstream European and Hungarian titles turn to Budapest’s excellent art house movie chain, Art mozi, most of their branches are provided with a café or pub and offer pleasant atmosphere to spend your evening. A few selected cinemas of this chain:
Uránia National Movie Theatre,(Uránia Nemzeti Filmszínház, Rákóczi út 21, metro 2 station Blaha Lujza tér, tickets HUF 890-990). Combines mainstream European artistic movies with new Hungarian films, the latter ones sporadically subtitled in English.
Cinema Puskin(Puskin Mozi, Kossuth Lajos utca 18, metro 2 station Astoria, metro 3 station Ferenciek tere, tickets HUF 800-1050). “Pushkin” is the most mainstream among the art house movie theatres in Budapest, an elegant, decorated multiplex offering quality, but generally easy-to-watch Hungarian and foreign films. Its café is recommended.
Cinema Művész (Művész Mozi, 1063 Teréz körút 30, metro 1, tram 4, tram 6 station/stop Oktogon, tickets HUF 920-1050) is probably the most popular “Art Mozi” theatre in Budapest. Many Hungarian movies are on show with English subtitles; ask for them at the desk.
Toldi Mozi (Toldi Cinema, 1054 Bajcsy-Zsilinszky út 36-38). A proper small art cinema that has a good cafe which transforms to becomes electronic music club weekend nights.
Mainstream cinemas mainly show subtitled (or dubbed) Hollywood films and Hungarian romantic movies. After the shopping center revolution in the late 90s, more than two thirds of the city’s cinema screens are run by international chains and franchises. Two examples are:
Corvin. (Corvin köz 1. metro 3 station Ferenc körút, tram 4, tram 6 stop Üllői út). One of the oldest, although completely modernised cinema in the city–gives multiplex feeling for those tired of malls. On Corvin’s wall memorial tablets and reliefs are reminescent of the 1956 revolution’s heavy fightings around the building; the memorial itself is worth a visit. Tickets HUF 1150, before 16.00 HUF 950, on Wednesday HUF 750.
Most centrally located mall cinemas are Cinema City WestEnd (mainstream) in Pest (in WestEnd City Center, Váci út 1-3, metro 3, tram 4, tram 6 station/stop Nyugati pályaudvar) and CinemaPink Mammut in Buda (in Mammut Center, Lövőház utca 2-6, , metro 2 station Széll Kálmán tér, tram 4, tram 6 stop Széna tér); in Cinema City Allee in Buda (Október huszonharmadika utca 8-10, metro 4 & tram 4 station Újbuda Központ) you can watch all the foreign movies in their original language with Hungarian subtitles. Tickets cost HUF 1800, for student card holders and on cheap days HUF 1360.
Budapest is famous for its thermal baths, where tourists and locals go to swim, relax, and soak in hot or cold mineral waters. Thermal baths differ from normal baths or swimming pools because their hot water is drawn up from deep under the earth’s surface where temperatures are higher. The thermal hot water saves on heating bills and also has different mineral contents compared to normal tap water. Soaking in certain types of mineral water is considered to have health benefits for some types of health problems, so it’s not uncommon for Hungarians or visitors to come to the baths for therapeutic reasons, sometimes even prescribed by a doctor. Thermal bathing is more popular in Hungary than in other destinations for several reasons. First, because of Budapest’s geography, thermal waters run closer to the surface here than in other places. Secondly, thermal bathing was (and is) popular among many Turkish cultures, and Hungary was occupied by the Turkish people of the Ottoman Empire for many years. In Budapest, some thermal baths are large, historic complexes visited as a cultural as well as a bathing experience. Other thermal baths are operated more as spa hotels, with thermal water but in a modern, spa-like atmosphere.
At most baths, especially those frequented by tourists, people wear typical swimming attire and all public access is mixed-gender. (Certain days, hours, or sections at some baths may designated women-only or men-only, and often during these times, people bathe nude or nearly-nude.) All baths have changing areas and showers designated women-only or men-only. Transgender/non-binary gender identities are not widely recognized in Hungary, so the closest option to gender-neutral changing is to rent a private cabin within either the women’s or men’s section.
Swimsuit (unless otherwise stated) and admission money are essential. A towel should be brought or rented onsite. Shower shoes or sandals are recommended as floors are not modern and not especially clean. Some may wish to bring swimming goggles, a water bottle, a bathrobe (in the winter), or a bathing cap. For some facilities or certain sections, a bathing cap might be mandatory. For those who plan to swim or lounge outdoors, small beach items like sunglasses, sunscreen, reading material, etc, may be a good idea. Hair dryers are generally available on-site. Bathers may wish to bring showering items (e.g. shampoo) and a change of clothes. Most facilities use a wristband electronic locking system for lockers and cabins, so bringing a padlock are not required. It’s possible for a busy venue may run out of locks. As much as possible, valuables should be left at home, and safety boxes may be available depending.
Access to the baths is often available with many different types of tickets. Expect to pay something in the realm of 4000-5000 HUF for the major tourist baths. A general ticket usually includes all-day access to the main areas of the baths and a small private locker for storage of clothes and personal effects. Discounted tickets are usually available for young people, students, and seniors. Cheaper tickets are sometimes available for shorter bathing periods (e.g. 2 hour or 4 hour vs. all day), weekdays (vs. weekends), or off-peak hours (e.g. early morning, late afternoon, evening). Advance booking is generally not required, as prices are the same and it’s typical for there to be no line up or a short one (e.g. 10-20 minutes’ wait).
Some baths offer additional services such as specialized water massages, typical spa massages (e.g. relaxation or Swedish massage), manicures/pedicures, etc. Prices vary. Most baths offer rentals or purchases of various items like towels, robes, swim caps, swimsuits, etc. Most spas offer or require the rental of a private cabin rather than a locker. A private cabin is a small booth where bathers can change clothes, and then lock and leave their valuables and personal effects. A private cabin can generally be shared by several people using the same locker area (i.e. women-only/men-only). Depending on the size of the bath, most facilities offer small cafes for sandwiches, drinks, and snacks. Water fountains and washrooms are also available.
Children (e.g. under 14) are either not recommended or not allowed at the thermal baths. Verify in advance.
Traditional public baths
Gellért Baths, Buda, Kelenhegyi utca 4 (Gellért Hotel at the base of Gellért Hill). Generally 6AM-8PM. . One of the oldest, most famous, and most beautiful baths in Budapest.
Prices: Adult bath tickets starting from 4900HUF weekdays/5100HUF weekends. Massages starting from about 3000 HUF.
Changing: Individual lockers, single-person cabins, and family cabins are available.
Facilities: Indoor area includes a normal swimming pool, soaking pools (36°C and 38°C), dry sauna, steam room, and a cold tub. Outdoors there is a swimming pool and a warm (not hot) soaking tub. Outdoor facilities are closed in the winter.
Tips’: Swim cap mandatory and available for purchase (700HUF at the rental desk inside but only 600 HUF at the gift shop near the entrance). Typical bathing attire in the common areas. Bathing attire or nude/semi-nude typical in gender-separated areas. If renting a towel, be sure to carefully observe instructions (i.e. keep receipt) to get your deposit back.
Széchenyi Spa, Pest, Állatkerti krt. 11 (metro: Széchenyi fürdő). Indoor part daily from 6AM to 7PM; outdoor daily 6AM-10PM in winter. One of the largest, oldest, and most popular baths for tourists in Budapest. Beautiful architecture.
Prices: Entrance fees starting from 4200 HUF. Massages from 3500 HUF.
Facilities: Two hot soaking pools (30 degrees C and 38 degrees C) and one swimming pool (26-28 degrees C) are open outdoors year round. Indoors, there are a variety of hot and cold pools, and a dry sauna.
Tips: Famous photos of Széchenyi show bathers playing chess in the water. Bring your own set if you want to play, as rentals are not available.
Rudas Spa, Döbrentei tér 9. (Buda side of the Elizabeth Bridge). 6AM to 8PM depending on the day. A beautiful Turkish style bath built in the 1500s.
Prices: Adult tickets starting at 1500 HUF. Massages from 3000 HUF.
Facilities: Main bathing facilities are all in one central room. The main pool is 36 degrees Celsius, and it is surrounded by smaller pools at 16, 28, 30, 33, 36, and 40 degrees. Steam room and dry sauna. Relaxation room for resting.
Tips: Weekdays are exclusively gender-segregated, while weekends are mixed gender, so plan your visit accordingly. On weekdays, bathing attire is permitted but nude or semi-nude is the norm.
Lukacs Baths, Frankel Leó út 25 (Buda side of the Margit Bridge). 6AM to 9PM Monday-Sunday.
Prices: Adult tickets starting at 3000 HUF. Massages and sauna are available.
Facilities: The buildings are 19th century (and recenly renovated) exquisitely stylish. There are outside swimming pools with 22-26 degrees celsius. A smaller inside pool at 16, 28, 30, 33, 36, and 40 degrees. Steam room and dry sauna. Relaxation room for resting.
Tips: You get a discount of 1000 HUF. if you only visit 2 hours, so a quick one is quite cheap.
Király Baths, Buda, Fő utca 84 (metro: Batthyány tér). 9AM-9PM daily. Turkish style bath originally built in the 1500s.
Prices: Entrance fees starting from 2300 HUF. Massages from 3100 HUF.
Facilities: Four thermal baths at 26, 32, 36, and 40 degrees celcius.
Danubius Grand Hotel/Thermal Hotel Margitsziget, (northern end of the Margaret Island (Margitsziget)). High-level and modern baths and spa also offers a great choice of medical treatment. Admission fee (5,700 HUF weekdays, 7,000 HUF weekends) doesn’t limit your time inside, and gives access to all spa facilities including a great gym (remember to bring your fitness suit). Solarium and medical treatments should be paid separately, remember before entering the changing rooms (1,300 HUF for 10 minutes).
What’s inside?: Two body-temperature soaking pools and a cold-water corridor with stones on the floor; one swimming pool; separate steam baths; common sauna. There’s a drinking fountain with mineral water extremely rich in minerals–find on a way from baths to the gym.
Changing: Towels are handed at reception–without fee or deposit. Also, there seems to be bathrobes available for rent–ask at the reception. For changing clothes, only lockers are available, without attendant–you have a key. There’s no cabins (as families typically live in the same hotel). Every shower cabin have a curtain, and there’s some liquid soap available.
Visitors mix: Almost no locals; in New Year season (and 1-9 of May?) about 80% are Russians who are also residents of the hotel.
Corinthia Grand Hotel Royal Spa, Erzsébet körút 43-49. A symbol of history, culture, architecture and the tradition of hospitality opens its doors in all its original splendour. The Royal Spa has been beautifully restored to its original splendour and now offers the latest state-of-the-art spa facilities and treatments. The Royal Spa is one of the most expensive in Budapest costing 10,000 HUF for a day pass. It is a spectacle of opulence and luxury in the amazing art deco setting. Included in the price is bath robe, towels, lockers, hydromassage, fruit juices and water. Although expensive it is a truly unforgettable experience .
The Palatinus Outdoor Baths, on the Margaret Island (Margitsziget), have three pools filled with therapeutic water–and a total of 11 pools (totaling 17.5 acres). In front of the baths is a beautiful rose garden, and nearby, an open-air stage where opera and ballet performances are held, plus an open-air cinema used during the summer.
Dagály is a large complex of baths and pools located just north of Árpad Híd Metro station on the Pest side and directly on the Danube. There is an outdoor 50m lap pool open year round and a covered-in-winter 25m lap pool. There are 2 large outdoor hot baths. One heated to 33C and the other to 36C. In summer, several huge pools are also available and plenty of open grass and trees for sunbathing or shade. The architecture is classic modern. Admission is ~1,300 HUF. One changes clothes in a small cubicle before passing through to the large unisex locker room where attendants lock your clothes in a locker. Tip HUF 100 on your way out. Be sure to bring some bath sandals to wear to the pool edge. The floors are not always clean. One sees lots of families here, elderly people and fitness swimmers. Staff do not speak English, but is helpful and patient.
Veli Bej Frankel leo u 54, Budapest, 2,800 HUF for 3 hours. 6 am to noon and 3 pm to 9 pm, daily (closed from 12-3pm). One of the oldest thermal baths in Budapest, the newly renovated Veli Bej baths (reopened in 2012) is located along the river, a 10-minute walk from the Margaret bridge along the Buda side. It might be easy to miss, but keep walking from bridge til you reach a hospital–entrance to the baths is on the left side of the hospital building. Extremely clean and very modern, and the personnel are happy to help in English. Not very crowded either, so it’s perfect for those who want a bit of peace and quiet. There are 5 heated pools: a large octogonal pool at the centre and four smaller ones with varying temperatures. There is also a jacuzzi, a Kneipp walk pool, sauna and steam room. Massages are available for a small fee.
Tourists can reach two main caves in the Buda Hills. Both are well-lit and accessible to people of most size and fitness levels. Admission is available only with a tour guide. Some or most visits may be available only in Hungarian unless booked for a private group. Tickets can be purchased for one or both caves. There are options for people with wheelchairs or limited mobility, and for somewhat athletic cavers who would like to try something more adventurous.
Szemlőhegyi cave, 1025 Pusztaszeri út 35 (Take the No. 29 bus from Kolosy tér, and get off at the Szemlőhegyi barlang stop.). Wed-Mon 10:00 AM to 4.00 PM.
Pál-völgyi–Mátyás-hegyi cave system, (Take the No. 65 bus from Kolosy square. You have to step off at the fifth bus stop, named Pál-völgyi cave).
Sightseeing ships on the Danube that serve meals are quite popular with tourists. It’s a way to enjoy a view of the city from the Danube while enjoying a meal of authentic Hungarian cuisine.
Hungaria Koncert Ltd. offers several Danube cruises, among others the 19 o’clock Dinner and Cruise with live music, where dinner guests are entertained by 3 members of the award-winning Rajko Folk Orchestra.
This cruise is available every day. The meeting point is at the Danube Palace (1051 Zrinyi Street 5.) at 18:30. Tickets may be booked ahead on the website, by phone (+36 1 317 1377; +36 1 317 2754) or may be purchased at the cash desk at the Danube Palace.
There are many other providers of Budapest River Cruise, such as Legenda or Silverline Cruises. They also provide wonderful tours and sightseeing experiences. Usually, Sightseeing River Cruises take 70-80 minutes. During your boat tour, you can see the most popular sights of Budapest, such as Budapest Parliament Building and Buda Castle or Matthias Church.
There are night cruise options, so you can go for a ride at night with dinner options, it is very similar as Hungaria Koncert Provide. Silverline Cruises.has a 4-course menu with a glass of welcome drink and you can watch a wonderful show on the stage. There are two show options, one of them is Live Piano entertainment with singer and pianist, while the other one is typical Hungarian Folklore Show.
Legenda Cruise also provides great night cruise with dinner, the only difference there is no show on the stage. The prices are very similar for all Budapest Cruisers.
Exit Game/Escape Rooms
Flow Therapy – This exciting exit game offers a memorable treasure hunt for 2 to 5 people. No age-restriction. The exit game or escape room game is a new craze in Budapest, inspired by the popular point and click type computer games. But there everything is very real. Multiple players arrive together at the venue, where by resolving logical and skill-requiring tasks and by finishing off head-splitting tasks they try to accomplish their mission jointly. You will have to play roles, which come round very rarely to a very few during everyday life. In order to achieve your goal, besides your creativity also your cleverness is required.