Private sightseeing ride in Budapest
Either you have only a limited time to spare or you just want to get a good feel of Budapest this tour is for you. We will hit most of the famous places and landmarks in about an hour. Once have seen what the city has to offer, you can decide which parts to explore further. It's almost like a hop-on/hop-off tour except you won't get stuck in traffic for hours; and the city's vibe is so much easier to catch while riding a comfortable touring motorbike.
Live streaming your sightseeing adventure on social media have never been easier by connecting to the on-board hotspot wifi.
per adult from
60 to 80 minutes
What's included :
- WiFi on board
What's excluded :
- This is a typical itinerary for this product
Pass By: Hungarian National Museum, Muzeum Korut 14-16, Budapest 1088 Hungary
The Hungarian National Museum was founded in 1802 and is the national museum for the history, art and archaeology of Hungary, including areas not within Hungary's modern borders such as Transylvania; it is not to be confused with the collection of international art of the Hungarian National Gallery. The museum is hosted in a purpose-built Neoclassical building from 1837–47 by the architect Mihály Pollack.
Pass By: Central Market Hall, Vamhaz korut, 1-3, Budapest 1093 Hungary
The Great Market Hall or Central Market Hall is the largest and oldest indoor market in Budapest, opened on February 15, 1897.
Pass By: Liberty Bridge (Szabadsag hid), Vamhaz Korut, Budapest Hungary
The Liberty Bridge (originally named Franz Josef Bridge) is the shortest bridge in Budapest's center. Initially built as part of the Millennium World Exhibition at the end of the 19th century, the bridge features art nouveau design, mythological sculptures and the country's coat of arms adorned on its side.
The northeastern house contains a museum on the bridges of Budapest. The bridge was the first in the city to be rebuilt after suffering heavy damage during World War II.
Pass By: Szent Gellert Square, Szent Gellert ter, Budapest 1111 Hungary
Szent Gellért Square was named after St. Gerard (Szent Gellért), patron saint of Budapest. It hosts the Gellert Bath and Hotel at the foot of the Gellért Hill.
Gellert Bath opened in 1918 offering medicinal water treatments using the same deep underground springs the Knights of St John used in the 12th century, and later on the Turks to feel the invigorating powers of the mineral rich waters.
Spa and elegance await you in the Art Nouveau building of the almost hundred year old Gellert Bath.
Pass By: Műegyetem rakpart, Budapest, Műegyetem rkp., 1111 Hungary
The Budapest University of Technology and Economics, is the most significant University of Technology in Hungary and is considered the world's oldest Institute of Technology which has university rank and structure. It was the first institute in Europe to train engineers at university level. It was founded in 1782.
Pass By: Corvinus University of Budapest, Budapest, Fővám tér 8, 1093 Hungary
Just a glimpse on it across the Danube.
Pass By: Castle Garden, Ybl Miklos ter 2-6., Budapest 1013 Hungary
The series of buildings and gardens, known as Várkert bazár, were built in the 19. century (between 1875-1883) by the designs of Miklós Ybl architect.
He designed, among many other buildings and mansions, the Opera House on Andrássy Av.
The aim of the construction was to create a similarly elegant and attractive city scape at the foot of the Royal Palace in Buda as the one in the Pest side of the river.
Pass By: Buda Castle, Szent Gyorgy Ter, Budapest 1014 Hungary
Buda Castle (Hungarian: Budavári Palota, German: Burgpalast) is the historical castle and palace complex of the Hungarian kings in Budapest. It was first completed in 1265, but the massive Baroque palace today occupying most of the site was built between 1749 and 1769. The castle now houses the Hungarian National Gallery and The Budapest History Museum.
Pass By: Buda Castle Tunnel, Varalagut, Budapest Hungary
According to Budapest legend, the Buda Castle Tunnel is where the Chain Bridge is stored when it rains. In terms of size, this could actually be true, but the 350-metre long tunnel has a different purpose in reality. It has been connecting the Chain Bridge with the residential Buda district of Krisztinaváros since 1857.
Pass By: Szechenyi Lanchid, Budapest 1051 Hungary
The Széchenyi Chain Bridge (built between 1839 and 1849) is Budapest’s most famous landmark. It is named after the main facilitator of its construction, the great Hungarian statesman and Anglophile Count István Széchenyi. The bridge became a symbol of the city’s development and the connection between East and West.
Pass By: Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Szechenyi Istvan ter 9, Budapest 1051 Hungary
This stately building on focal Széchenyi tér was only finished in 1865 after the death of its founding father, Count István Széchenyi. It remains one of the most beautiful creations by architect Miklós Ybl, also responsible for the Opera House and St Stephen’s Basilica. Its library, founded in 1826, contains some two million volumes, including a special collection of manuscripts and rare books.
Pass By: Hungarian Parliament Building, Kossuth Ter 1-3, Budapest 1055 Hungary
The Hungarian Parliament Building is the seat of the National Assembly of Hungary, a notable landmark of Hungary, and a popular tourist destination in Budapest. It is situated on Kossuth Square in the Pest side of the city, on the eastern bank of the Danube. It was designed by Hungarian architect Imre Steindl in neo-Gothic style and opened in 1902. It has been the largest building in Hungary since its completion.
Pass By: Budapest Western Railway Station, Terez korut 55., Budapest 1062 Hungary
Budapest Nyugati (western) railway station is one of the three main railway terminals in Budapest. The station was planned by August de Serres and was built by the Eiffel Company. It was opened on 28 October 1877.
Pass By: St. Stephen's Basilica (Szent Istvan Bazilika), Szent Istvan ter 1, Budapest 1051 Hungary
St. Stephen's Basilica is a Roman Catholic basilica in Budapest, named in honour of Stephen I, the first King of Hungary (c 975–1038), whose right hand is housed in the reliquary. Today, it is the third largest church building in present-day Hungary.
Pass By: Andrassy Avenue, Andrassy ut, Budapest 1061 Hungary
Andrássy Avenue is a boulevard in Budapest, dating back to 1872. Lined with spectacular Neo-renaissance mansions and townhouses featuring fine facades and interiors, it was recognised as a World Heritage Site in 2002. It is also one of Budapest's main shopping streets, with fine cafes, restaurants, theatres, Embassies and luxury boutiques. Among the most noticeable buildings are the State Opera House, the former Ballet School (under reconstruction for several years), the Zoltán Kodály Memorial Museum and Archives, the Hungarian University of Fine Arts and the Ferenc Hopp Museum of East Asian Arts.
Pass By: Heroes' Square, Budapest, Hősök tere, 1146 Hungary
Hősök tere is one of the major squares in Budapest, noted for its iconic statue complex featuring the Seven chieftains of the Magyars and other important Hungarian national leaders.
It hosts the Museum of Fine Arts and the Műcsarnok. The square has played an important part in contemporary Hungarian history and has been a host to many political events.
Pass By: Szechenyi Baths and Pool, Allatkerti korut 9-11., Budapest 1146 Hungary
The Széchenyi Medicinal Bath is the largest medicinal bath in Europe. Its water is supplied by two thermal springs, their temperature is 74 and 77 °C.
Pass By: Budapest-Keleti, Kerepesi Ut 2-4, Budapest 1087 Hungary
Keleti pályaudvar translates to Eastern Railway Terminus. Its name in 1891 originates not only for its position as the easternmost of the city's rail termini, but for its original role as a terminus of the lines from eastern Hungary including Transylvania, and the Balkans. In contrast, the Nyugati (western) railway station used to serve lines toward Vienna and Paris.
Pass By: New York Palace, Erzsebet korut, 9_11, Budapest Hungary
"Most Beautiful Cafe in the World" award in 2011.
Pass By: Great / Central Synagogue (Nagy Zsinagoga), Dohany utca 2-8, Budapest 1074 Hungary
The Dohány Street Synagogue, also known as the Great Synagogue, is the largest synagogue in Europe, seating 3,000 people and is a centre of Neolog Judaism.
Departure Point :Budapest, Deák Ferenc tér, Hungary
Departure Time :Suppliers and travelers coordinate start times within the given time periods. 5/1/2020 - 11/4/2021
5/1/2020 - 11/4/2021
Monday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Tuesday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Wednesday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Thursday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Friday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Saturday: 10:00 AM - 06:00 PM Sunday: 10:00 AM - 06:00 PM Monday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Tuesday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Wednesday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Thursday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Friday: 09:00 AM - 08:00 PM Saturday: 10:00 AM - 06:00 PM Sunday: 10:00 AM - 06:00 PM
Return Detail :Returns to original departure point
Hotel Pickup :
- Confirmation will be received at time of booking
- Not wheelchair accessible
- Near public transportation
- Most travelers can participate
- This experience requires good weather. If it’s canceled due to poor weather, you’ll be offered a different date or a full refund
- This is a private tour/activity. Only your group will participate
- You can present either a paper or an electronic voucher for this activity.
- For a full refund, cancel at least 24 hours in advance of the start date of the experience.