Hațeg (Romanian pronunciation: [ˈhat͡seɡ]; German: Wallenthal; Hungarian: Hátszeg) is a town in Hunedoara County, Romania with a population of 9,340. Three villages are administered by the town: Nălațvad (Nalácvád), Silvașu de Jos (Alsószilvás), and Silvașu de Sus (Felsőszilvás). It is situated in the historical region of Transylvania.
Restaurants in Hateg
3.5 based on 12 reviews
4 based on 1 reviews
Calvin Reformed Church Santa Maria - Orlea, formerly Catholic, is among the oldest churches in the Romanian space, being lifted by the end of the century XIII
Built of rough stone and stone folded at the edges, the church draws attention not only by its high walls of neat appearance, and especially the beauty of portals and windows, columns and frames carefully executed.
4 based on 79 reviews
I highly recommend this Monastery!
We are lucky enough to pass your threshold!
Cotra: the acces road is in work at the moment and this make the pass to be difficult.
As an advice, whenever you want to go there, try this rich morning destination because there are lots of people that will come and it will become a hazard.
4.5 based on 52 reviews
4.5 based on 710 reviews
This castle has a fascinating history, spanning back around 600 years. It’s comparatively inexpensive to visit, and there’s information about the different aspects of the castle, and tales from its past, available in multiple languages, including English, readily available at different points around it. It’s easy to walk through and explore on your own, and a great place to visit with children.
4 based on 38 reviews
As a family, we have visited the lake a few times over the past few years. Our most recent was last week. The weather was lovely. There are planty of areas to stop and have a picnic or even a walk. I would advise anyone who visits this area to visit the lake.
3 based on 2 reviews
Rare that a small village is named after a general, and even a foreign one. Seen from today, it is a curiosity to be discovered by WWI history buffs. For the Romanian state, it was just gratitude for its survival. The mansion itself was taken from an Austrian who happened to be on the wrong end of history. A place to contemplate about history - and a meeting place for academics.
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