Moving from Springfield, the USA to Budapest, Hungary with I Love Moving
Are you thinking about starting a new career or getting a high education degree at some of the most prestigious universities in Europe? If you are thinking about leaving your Springfield community and relocating to Budapest in Hungary, we would like to offer our services so that the entire process could go smoothly.
I Love Moving company gives you the possibility to hire an amazing team of experts with awesome feedback for the previously handled moving processes. Our team is here to ensure that the packing of your things, boxing, loading and transportation is done right.
We specialize in international moving which means that we provide international relocations by air freight and sea freight. Which one you will choose in the future depends only on your budget plan. If you have not come up with one yet, we will be happy to provide you with free moving estimates. Our agent can also provide consulting services for you so you can achieve your goal. Contact our friendly agents, and together with them, you can find out which plan would suit your needs. The ocean freight shipping (charged by the cubic space of your package) is different from the air freight. Air freight price depends on certain factors, such as the destination to which we are about to deliver your package, its volume and weight.
You will finally be able to relax because our staff is there to pack your things with the top care and they will make sure that everything stays intact and that the entire process goes without any damage. We can offer you up to 30 days of free storage. Furthermore, we can handle your moving process whether it is a residential or a commercial one.
I Love Moving company employees are the people whom you can trust and have a solution for everybody’s needs. We hope that we will have a successful cooperation in the future. Meanwhile, we prepared some useful information about the city of Budapest.
Budapest city is the capital of Hungary and one of the largest cities in the European Union. It is also the most populous one with more than 1.7 million residents. Since this number of people is distributed around the area of 203 square miles, Budapest is also one of the most densely populated cities in the EU. Its metropolitan area had a GDP of $141.0 billion in 2016, which accounts for 49.6 percent of the GDP of entire Hungary.
Leading fields in Budapest are media, art, fashion and entertainment, as well as commerce, technology, education and research. Budapest is home to many major international organization’s regional offices, such as the United Nations and ICDT.
The history of Budapest began with Aquincum, which was originally a Celtic settlement. It then became the Roman capital of Lower Pannonia. Hungarian people arrived in this destination in the 9th century but their first settlement was pillaged by the Mongols in 13th century. The town was later reestablished, and it became one of the most important spots for Renaissance culture development of the 15th century. Later on, Budapest served another important role as the co-capital of the powerful Austro-Hungarian Empire.
Budapest name famously comes from the combination of the cities Buda and Pest. This city is also called “the Queen of the Danube” and it is by opinions of many visitors one of the most beautiful cities in Europe. The central area of the city along the Danube River is classified as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It has approximately 80 geothermal springs and the biggest thermal water cave system.
Things to visit in Budapest
- The building of Hungarian Parliament – is the largest building in Hungary. It lies in Lajos Kossuth Square, on the bank of the Danube.
- The Fisherman’s Bastion – a terrace in neo-Gothic and neo-Romanesque style located on the Castle hill in Budapest
- Heroes’ Square – is one of the major squares in Budapest. It is remarkable because of its amazing statues of influential people in history
- St. Stephen’s Basilica – is a Roman Catholic basilica in Budapest which is named in honor of Stephen who was the first King of Hungary