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Lucky Spin
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slovak girls
Jul 12, 2007

Bratislava

A story about slovakian girls
On my first night in Bratislava, Slovak Republic, while I was waiting for the first Monica, who was going to pick me up in front of my hotel at 9 o'clock, two young Italians stopped to ask me if I could suggest a place where they could have some fun that night in Slovakia.
Before I had the chance to hide behind my usual "I don't speak Italian" (spoken in English, of course), they went on to say, "You can't get any slovak girls here. We arrived yesterday and we're leaving tomorrow. The taxi driver refused to help us find some girls and the female receptionist at the hotel wanted to throw us out when we asked her where we could get some women. The Slovak Republic where taxi drivers and receptionists can't understand the tourist is underdeveloped. We're going back to Thailand!"
Marco and Sandro come from the small Italian town of Viterbo, a roundtrip of 2,500 kilometers, involving two days of traveling and $1,000, all squandered because of misinformation harking back to the days of the Berlin Wall.
The following morning (I can't take time to tell you about Monica or I'll lose my train of thought), I was introduced to an old friend of Marco and Sandro.
He is a good-looking elegant Italian, about 50 years old, who has been living in Bratislava for more than a decade, engaged in some sort of business, I never knew what. He began: "My name is Pino. You did well to come to Bratislava. The women are very beautiful here and can all be bought. You have your choice, they don't cost much, the price is around 500 krones (equivalent to $15)."
After a month went by, I came to the conclusion that there are three possible ways to explain what Pino said:
1) He has mental problems.
2) By women he...more

Slovak Investor Planning New Sk3.6-billion Spa Cen
Jun 26, 2007

Bardonovo, June 21 (TASR-SLOVAKIA) - A Slovak company called Magma Zafir has announced on the internet that it is preparing a Sk3.6-billion (¤106-million) investment project that involves the building of a wellness and spa centre in the village of Bardonovo (Nitra region) under the trademark AQUA TETHYS, it was reported on Thursday.


Using water from the Tertiary period Tethys Ocean, which covered the territory of modern-day Slovakia and much of Europe 22 million years ago, the project envisions the opening of the first Tertiary Ocean spa, along with an aquapark, botanical gardens and golf course. Several blocks of flats will also be constructed.


Magma Zafir, which claims to have expert knowledge of the use of ocean water, intends to launch the project proper on an area of 100 hectares in 2008, with plans to complete the construction work within five years.


Three geo-thermal drills to a depth of between 1,700 and 1,950 metres were carried out last year in order to obtain heating for both the village and the planned centre, using water at a temperature of 80-90 degrees Celsius.


The plan is to use the Tethys water to treat skin diseases, along with motor and respiratory-organ conditions.





rr/df/msm


Bardoňovo 21. júna (TASR) – Sumu 107 miliónov EUR, v prepočte 3,6 miliardy SKK, plánuje investovať spoločnosť Magma Zafír, s. r. o., na realizáciu unikátneho projektu AQUA TETHYS® v obci Bardoňovo v okrese Nové Zámky.


Projekt je zalo¸ený na vyu¸ití vody z treťohorného oceánu Tethys, ktorý pokrýval Slovensko a veľkú časť teraj¨ej Európy pred 22 miliónmi rokov. V malej neznámej obci na juhozápadnom Slovensku by mali vyrásť prvé oceánske treťohorné kúpele spojené s wellness a aquaparkom, oceanárium, botanické záhrady a golfový areál....
more
EU Newbies in Line for Borderless Travel
May 28, 2007

New European Union members are still on course to join the bloc's borderless travel zone at the beginning of next year, Poland's interior minister said Friday after meeting eight of his counterparts.

EU nations agreed last December to admit the nine countries to the so-called Schengen visa zone under a deal that foresees a phased-out removal of land border checks starting in the new year.

"We see nothing threatening" the plan to extend borderless travel next year, he said after meeting his counterparts from the Czech Republic, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Slovakia and Slovenia.

They still face a final European Commission evaluation of their border and customs security standards, but Polish Interior Minister Janusz Kaczmarek said: "We see no problems today."

Kaczmarek said "timetables are being observed." Still, he noted that "the scale of preparations is different in different countries" - depending on the length of their borders and whether or not they have coastlines.

Kaczmarek said that the nine nations' readiness for the new system will be tested in September.

The other EU member that joined along with them in 2004, Cyprus, has opted to keep in place some border checks.

The Polish minister's optimism was echoed by Slovak President Ivan Gasparovic, speaking at a meeting in the Czech Republic with counterparts from central, southern and eastern Europe.

Of a possible postponement, he said: "I don't think at all that anything like that could happen."

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Romania, Bulgaria cheer EU membership
Apr 01, 2007

BUCHAREST/SOFIA – Millions of Romanians and Bulgarians revelled in their first day as citizens of the European Union Monday, after a night of fireworks and street parties celebrating their countries' entry into the bloc.

Deemed too politically and economically backward for membership during the EU's first eastward expansion in 2004, the Black Sea neighbors were relieved to join in what political analysts say was the last enlargement this decade.

The accession of the poor, ex-communist duo raises the EU's membership to 27 states, almost half of them former eastern bloc countries cut off from the West by the Iron Curtain until 1989.

"Bulgaria's and Romania's accession to the EU completes our historic fifth round of enlargement, which peacefully reunified Western and Eastern Europe," EU President Jose Manuel Barroso said in a statement of congratulations.

Romania – the larger of the two – and Bulgaria will together boost the EU's population by 30 million, to 490 million, but will add just 1 percent to its economic output.

Once ruled by two of the Cold War's most hard-line regimes, the Danube pair stretch the EU's borders from the Atlantic and Baltic in the west and north to the Black Sea in the southeast.

Their entry was marred by foot-dragging in Bucharest and Sofia on fighting graft and organised crime, exacerbating worry in some EU states that the bloc may have spread itself too far.

Fearing new waves of immigration – like one that followed the 2004 expansion – and crime could drive citizens out of jobs and undermine society, some EU capitals want accession hopefuls Turkey and the western Balkans to wait much longer to enter.

Braving freezing temperatures, groups of Romanians and Bulgarians crossed newly opened borders shortly after midnight to visit neighboring towns in Hungary and Greece, and across the Danube, until now kept distant by...more

Racism is not widespread in Slovakia
Feb 26, 2007

Racism is not widespread in Slovakia. The fact is that over centuries, the inhabitants lived an isolated existence and were not used to meet people of other races, except for Roma (Gypsies). Slovakia has never had colonies so that people from Africa and other continents apart from Europe were practically never seen here until well into the 20th century. Their lifestyles and social institutions, including slavery, were totally unknown to people here.

The Roma people (as Slovak Gypsies prefer to be called), form a relatively important minority group in Slovakia. Their problem is a very high unemployment rate, reaching 100% in some settlements. This is the main cause of their low living standards, which in turn bring about high crime rate and misuse of social resources. As a result a gulf developed between them and the majority population. However, racist physical attacks are few and far between.

The number of foreigners of different skin colouring increased during the past years mostly due to students from African and Asian countries. Many of them have learned the Slovak language, married local people and happily raising families. They have very nicely integrated into the society.

When shopping in open-air markets, you will see many vendors of bargain-price Asian clothes and electronics. almost exclusively they have some from Vietnam. They can speak little more than a few phrases in Slovak, other than the prices of their goods, but many people like to do business with them, because their goods are cheaper than similar articles in regular shops.

You do not have to be afraid to come to Slovakia simply because to the locals you may look exotic. You may visit most places, including churches, as if you were a local. Of course, it is unwise to provoke other people, be arrogant, insulting or act superior. Some individuals may be irritable and even be bigger than you are.

It is also unsafe to visit certain places at times, when the locals also would avoid them, for...more

SCAMS
Feb 25, 2007

We have news that more and more scammers, cheaters, thieves are making a living by asking the members off dating sites all over the net for money. Very often they are impersonating woman from Senegal (or some African country) and they are using a variation of the Nigerian scam, but this is not a rule.

So if someone tells you something like: "Let's move on from here, this is my email address..." you should know that this is the first step to scam someone. They usually don't try to scam people on the dating sites cause they are caught and erased from the database. This is all the webmasters can do. Nothing else. The email exchange is, like we said before, the first step to scam someone - the very first step to earn some bodies trust.

So remember: NEVER TO GIVE YOUR CREDIT CARD INFO and DON'T SEND MONEY TO PEOPLE ASKING FOR THIS. NEVER GIVE YOUR EMAIL TO SOMEONE YOU'VE JUST MET.

And above all: Please tell us if you met scammers on the site, or even on other sites. This way we can eliminate them from our database and prevent other sites about this scammers.

You can send email to scams@euluv.com

In your own interest visit the following links and familiarize yourself with
two of the most common scams: Russian dating scam and Advance fee fraud .

...
more
Slovakia
Jan 25, 2007

Given the great number of thermal springs in Southern Slovakia, recreational centers where you spend hot, dry holidays, are being gradually developed in to holiday villages.

Slovakia's traditional folk architecture and everyday life and customs can be seen in a series of museums (skanzens) located in individual regions. The Skanzens in Jahodníky near Martin, in Zverovka na Orave, and in Pribylina na Liptov are very well preserved.

The many castles and châteaux in Slovakia underline just how long this region has been settled and how important its geographical position has always been. The most interesting castles are the castles in Devín, Bratislava, Trenčiansky, Spi¨ský hrad and Zvolenský hrad.Amongst the pearls of Slovak culture are the many ecclesiastical buildings throughout the country, and these contain many priceless works of art. Among the rare buildings that Slovakia has are its characteristic priceless wooden churches and chapels. The architecture of these wooden Orthodox, Catholic and Evangelical churches blends naturally into the character of the countryside.

The extensive Karst regions make a unique area to visit . The Karst areas totals perhaps 3000 km2 in size. Twelve caves are open to the public. Slovakia is unusual in that it can boast of three different kinds of cave - stalactites, icicles and aragonite. The aragonite cave is very unique and it is one, of only three in the world.

Slovakia has a number of internationally known spa towns, whose curative mineral water and mud treatments is used in the treatment of illnesses of the, skin problems, digestive system, and for post-operation recuperation. The best-known of these spas are in Pie¨ťany, Trenčianske Teplice, Dudince and Bardejov.

There are also a number of towns in the High Tatras (Vysoké Tatry) and their climate is ideal to be used for the treatment of respiratory...more

Grand Opening
Nov 10, 2006

We would like to welcome everyone to the website.
And thank everyone who has signed up.

We are happy to give everyone from around the globe the opportunity to make friends with Slovakian, Polish, Bulgarian, Czech, Romanian and people from all over central Europe both men and woman.
Please feel free to give us feedback on the site. If there is anything you do not understand or you think is not working correctly or have a suggestion.

You may either use the feedback form or email us directly at help@euluv.com

...
more
Internet Dating More Successful than Thought
Jun 26, 2005
Internet dating is proving a much more successful way to find long-term romance and friendship for thousands of people than was previously thought, new research shows.

A new study of online dating site members has found that when couples who had built up a significant relationship by e-mailing or chatting online met for the first time, 94 per cent went on to see each other again.

Perhaps surprisingly, the study, by Dr Jeff Gavin, of the University of Bath, also found that men were more emotionally dependent on their e-partners than women, and more committed to the relationship.

Old-fashioned romance isnt dead, however: among the surveys findings were that exchanging gifts was the best way to ensure commitment in the relationship.

Dr Gavins research comes at a time when the numbers using internet dating agencies have steadily increased: around six million Britons are now believed to have signed up.

Dr Gavin, with Dr Adrian Scott of the University of Bath and Dr Jill Duffield of the University of the West of England, carried out an online survey of 229 people, aged 18 to 65, who have used UK internet dating sites, asking them about their main relationship that they had had online. Dr Gavins paper will be presented to a conference next month.

The research showed that:

94 per cent of those surveyed saw their e-partner again after first meeting them, and the relationships lasted for an average of at least seven months, with 18 per cent of them lasting over a year.

men online were significantly more likely to be committed to the relationship than women and were more dependent on their e-partner.

the more the couple engaged in simultaneous online chat before meeting rather...
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slovak girls
Jul 12, 2007

Bratislava

A story about slovakian girls
On my first night in Bratislava, Slovak Republic, while I was waiting for the first Monica, who was going to pick me up in front of my hotel at 9 o'clock, two young Italians stopped to ask me if I could suggest a place where they could have some fun that night in Slovakia.
Before I had the chance to hide behind my usual "I don't speak Italian" (spoken in English, of course), they went on to say, "You can't get any slovak girls here. We arrived yesterday and we're leaving tomorrow. The taxi driver refused to help us find some girls and the female receptionist at the hotel wanted to throw us out when we asked her where we could get some women. The Slovak Republic where taxi drivers and receptionists can't understand the tourist is underdeveloped. We're going back to Thailand!"
Marco and Sandro come from the small Italian... more

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Success Stories
Girls in Bratislava

by Steve

True to God's blueprint for Eastern Europe, the girls in Bratislava have to be seen to be believed. They dress to turn heads, and probably would even if they wore shiny tracksuits salvaged from the eighties. Fortunately, short skirts, tight trousers and skimpy tops are more the order of the day.

The Slovakian capital, with its relaxed vibe, narrow streets and pavement bars, is made for drinking, drooling, and generally watching the world go by. Go somewhere else for serious conversation, which will be frequently derailed by passing lovelies causing eyes and minds to wander.

By night, Slovakian girls are not only heartbreakingly beautiful, they also love to party, and often prowl the bars and clubs of Bratislava in large groups. They love to practice their English, to chat and to be chatted up, but you will have to play your cards carefully to get anything more than an innocent peck on the cheek. You wouldn't be the first to mistake the innocent charm of Slovakian girls for something more.

After a weekend in Bratislava, you will believe in love at first sight.

...
more

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