Saturday, June 25, 2011

kuwait 5 star luxery hotel

Luxury accommodation, including spa, golf, boutique & beach hotels, at top resorts in Kuwait. Choose the best all inclusive holiday deals with five star hotels in Kuwait. To book online click on any of our great value luxury 5 star hotels in Kuwait for the latest offers and room availability.

This 5-star deluxe hotel is located near Kuwait International Airport and close to major military installations such as Camp Arifjan, air force bases and oil companies. Situated on Kuwait City�s Salmiya peninsula overlooking the Arabian Gulf, this 5-star design hotel offers rooms with stylish and colourful décor. It features a full-service spa and various gourmet dining options. Situated on a private stretch of beach, this 5-star hotel offers 5 outdoor swimming pools and 3 squash courts. Souk Salmiya shopping area is just a few minutes.

Located in the heart of Kuwait City, the JW Marriott Hotel is connected to the luxury Salhia Shopping Mall and is within walking distance of many of the citys top and business centre.

Located in the heart of the Kuwait Free Trade Zone, the Convention Centre & Royal Suites Hotel features 5-star amenities, including an indoor swimming pool and an Arabian spa.This smart and modern hotel features 264 guest rooms. Guests can enjoy spacious and comfortable accommodations equipped with a range of modern conveniences.

Occupying a central position in Kuwait Citys commercial and financial centre, the Four Points by Sheraton Kuwait is a first-class hotel offering high standards of service and comfortable accommodation.

The Hawthorn Hotel & Suites is in ideal location just 3 km from Al Sha'b Theme Park. It features free Wi-Fi, a fitness centre and spacious rooms with seating areas. This 4-star hotel is located on the Arabian Gulf just 5 minutes� walk from Kuwait City�s waterfront. It offers a sundeck with outdoor pool, free airport transfer and free in-room internet. Located close to the business and entertainment areas and approximately 20 minutes' driving from Kuwait International Airport, the Kuwait Hyatt Hotel offers comfortable accommodation and free internet.

kuwait beachs images & beautifull girls pcs

kuwait beautifull girls
fishing boatin kuwait sea

kuwait fishing boat

kuwait beachs photos

kuwait beachs picture

kuwait city pics kuwait skylineimages kuwait airport kuwait cobra towers

kuwait cobra towers front view
kuwait cobra towers

kuwait cobra towers in night

kuwait city pics

kuwait airport in side intirior

kuwait city

kuwait city

world famous kuwait city

Tuesday, June 21, 2011

holidays in bulgaria

Bulgaria officially the Republic of Bulgaria transliterated: Republika Balgariya is a country in Southeast Europe. Bulgaria borders five other countries: Romania to the north (mostly along the Danube), Serbia and the Republic of Macedonia to the west, and Greece and Turkey to the south. Several mountainous areas define the landscape, most notably Stara Planina (the Balkan mountains) and Rhodope mountain ranges, as well as the Rila range, which includes the highest peak in the entire Balkans. In contrast, the Danubian plain in the north and the Upper Thracian Plain in the south represent Bulgaria's lowest and most fertile regions. The 378-kilometer (235 mi) Black Sea coastline covers the entire eastern bound of the country.

During their rule, the Bulgarian population suffered greatly from oppression, intolerance and misgovernment. The nobility was eliminated and the peasantry enserfed to Ottoman masters while Bulgarians lacked judicial equality with the Ottoman Muslims and had to pay much higher taxes than them. Bulgarian culture became isolated from Europe, its achievements destroyed, and the educated clergy fled to other countries.
Throughout the nearly five centuries of Ottoman rule, the Bulgarian people responded to the oppression by strengthening the haydut ("outlaw") tradition and attempted to reestablish their state by organizing several revolts, most notably the First and Second Tarnovo Uprisings (1598 / 1686) and Karposh's Rebellion (1689). The National awakening of Bulgaria became one of the key factors in the struggle for liberation, resulting in the 1876 April uprising—the largest and best-organized Bulgarian rebellion.
In July 1991, a new constitution that provided for a relatively weak elected President and for a Prime Minister accountable to the legislature, was adopted. The new system eventually failed to improve living standards or create economic growth — the average quality of life and economic performance actually remained lower than in the times of Communism well into the early 2000s.
A reform package introduced in 1997 restored positive economic growth, but led to rising social inequality. Bulgaria became a member of NATO in 2004 and of the European Union in 2007.

The mountainous southwest of the country has two alpine ranges—Rila (where mount Musala, at 2,925 meters (9,596 ft) is locatedand Pirin—and further east stand the lower but more extensive Rhodope Mountains. The Balkan mountain chain runs west-east through the middle of the country, north of the Rose Valley. Hilly countryside and plains lie to the southeast, along the Black Sea coast, and along Bulgaria's main river, the Danube, to the north.
Bulgaria has large deposits of bauxite, copper, lead, zinc, bismuth and manganese. Bulgaria was visited by a total of 8,900,000 people, with Greeks, Romanians and Germans accounting for more than 40% of all visitors. Significant numbers of British, Russian, Dutch, Serbian, Polish and Danish tourists also visit Bulgaria. In 2010, Lonely Planet ranked it among its top 10 travel destinations for 2011.
Main destinations include the capital Sofia, coastal resorts Albena, Sozopol, Nesebar, Golden Sands and Sunny Beach and winter resorts such as Pamporovo, Chepelare, Borovetz and Bansko. The rural tourist destinations of Arbanasi and Bozhentsi offer well-preserved ethnographic traditions. Other popular attractions include the 10th-century Rila Monastery and the 19th-century Euxinograd château.

The State Television Female Vocal Choir is the most famous performing folk ensemble, and received a Grammy Award in 1990. Bulgarian classical music is represented by composers Emanuil Manolov, Pancho Vladigerov, Marin Goleminov and Georgi Atanasov, opera singers Ghena Dimitrova, Boris Hristov and Raina Kabaivanska, and pianists Alexis Weissenberg and Vesselin Stanev.
Symbolist poet Peyo YavorovBulgaria has a rich religious visual arts heritage, especially in frescoes, murals and icons, many of them produced by the medieval Tarnovo Artistic School.
One of the earliest pieces of Slavic literature were created in Medieval Bulgaria, such as The Didactic Gospel by Constantine of Preslav and An Account of Letters by Chernorizets Hrabar, both written c. 893. Notable Bulgarian authors include late Romantic Ivan Vazov, Symbolists Pencho Slaveykov and Peyo Yavorov, Expressionist Geo Milev, science fiction writer Pavel Vezhinov, novelist Dimitar Dimov and postmodernist Alek Popov.

Bulgarian rock fans keep proving themselves to be some of the most dedicated and passionate. With names such as Metallica, AC/DC, Rammstein and many, many more already checked on Bulgaria's list of 'Greatest Rock Bands That Have Performed Here' , it has become a hot spot for rock music. And with Scorpions' farewell tour in full swing, they chose to return here for yet another unforgettable concert. Massive foreign investment has created a construction boom, not just around the larger beach and mountain tourist resorts, but in the cities, too. More tourists than ever are discovering this country and an ever-rising number of foreigners are investing in property here. At the same time, the Bulgarian population is declining faster than almost anywhere else in Europe, wages are amongst the lowest on the continent – prompting increasingly long and bitter strikes – and the old problems of bureaucratic incompetence and organised crime bubble away in the background. The environmental damage caused by overdevelopment has been a particular cause for public alarm over recent years, and there are several national and international organisations campaigning to bring some of these issues to wider world attention.

Sunday, June 19, 2011

netherland beach pics

netherland beautifull beachs
netherland beach pics

netherland beach

towerest enjoy on the beach

dead shark on netherland beach

Netherland amazing pics

Netherland Beautifull pics

netherland pictures

Netherland Flower harvesting land

ING head quarters Netherland

Netherland images

Netherland Football teem group image

amazing bridge in Netherland

Thursday, June 16, 2011

norway city pics & beautifull girls images

Norwegian municipalities were classified as bykommune (urban municipality) or herredskommune (rural municipality). The distinction was rescinded by The Local Government Act of 1992. The municipalities were ordered by so-called municipality numbers, four-digit codes based on ISO 3166-2:NO which in 1946 were assigned to each municipality. Urban municipalities got a municipality number in which the third digit was a zero.
Between 1960 and 1965 many Norwegian municipalities were merged. For instance when the urban municipality Brevik merged with the urban municipality Porsgrunn and the rural municipality Eidanger, the new municipality was called Porsgrunn and retained its municipality number. As a result, Brevik was considered an urban municipality/town no longer. Cities were formerly categorized as kjøpstad (market town) or ladested small seaport each with special rights. Now the issue is decided by each municipality council and formally accepted by the state. Since 1997 a municipality must have a minimum of 5,000 inhabitants in order to declare city status for one of its settlements. In 1999 the municipality council of Bardu declared city status for Setermoen, only to be rejected because the municipality fell short of the population limit. One exception is Honningsvåg in Nordkapp, where the municipality actually has less than 5,000 inhabitants but declared city status before the limit was implemented by law in 1997.
Because of the new laws, Norway witnessed a rapid rise in the number of cities after 1996. Interestingly, a number of relatively small settlements are now called by, such as Brekstad with 1,828 inhabitants and Kolvereid with 1,448 inhabitants.

Tuesday, June 14, 2011

the norwegian fjords


Finland Swedish: Finland officially the Republic of Finland is a Nordic country situated in the Fennoscandian region of Northern Europe. It is bordered by Sweden in the west, Norway in the north and Russia in the east, while Estonia lies to its south across the Gulf of Finland. A total of about one million residents live in the Greater Helsinki area (which includes Helsinki, Espoo, Kauniainen and Vantaa), and a third of the country's GDP is produced there. Other larger cities include Tampere, Turku, Oulu, Jyväskylä, Lahti and Kuopio.
Finland was historically a part of Sweden and from 1809 on, an autonomous Grand Duchy within the Russian Empire. Finnish Declaration of Independence from Russia in 1917 was followed by a civil war, wars against the Soviet Union and Nazi Germany, and a period of official neutrality during the Cold War. Finland joined the United Nations in 1955, the OECD in 1969. Alternatively, the Indo-European word *gʰm-on "man" (cf. Gothic guma, Latin homo) has been suggested, being borrowed as *ćoma. The word originally referred only to the province of Finland Proper, and later to the northern coast of Gulf of Finland, with northern lands Ostrobothnia still being excluded as late as the 18th century.

Swedish-speaking settlers arrived in some coastal regions during the medieval time. Swedish became the dominant language of the nobility, administration and education; Finnish was chiefly a language for the peasantry, clergy and local courts in predominantly Finnish-speaking areas.
During the Protestant Reformation, the Finns gradually converted to Lutheranism. In the 16th century, Mikael Agricola published the first written works in Finnish. The first university in Finland, The Royal Academy of Turku, was established in 1640. Finland suffered a severe famine in 1696–1697, during which about one-third of the Finnish population died. In 1811 Alexander I incorporated Russian Vyborg province into Grand Duchy of Finland. During the Russian era, the Finnish language began to gain recognition. From the 1860s onwards, a strong Finnish nationalist movement known as the Fennoman movement grew. Milestones included the publication of what would become Finland's national epic – the Kalevala – in 1835, and the Finnish language's achieving equal legal status with Swedish in 1892.
The Finnish famine of 1866–1868 killed 15% of the population, making it one of the worst famines in European history. The famine led the Russian Empire to ease financial regulations, and investment rose in following decades.

Finland has a diverse and extensive range of fauna. There are at least sixty native mammalian species, 248 breeding bird species, over seventy fish species and eleven reptile and frog species present today, many migrating from neighboring countries thousands of years ago.[citation needed] Large and widely recognized wildlife mammals found in Finland are the brown bear (the national animal), gray wolf, wolverine, elk (moose) and reindeer. Three of the more striking birds are the Whooper Swan, a large European swan and the national bird of Finland, the Capercaillie, a large, black-plumaged member of the grouse family and the European Eagle-owl. The latter is considered an indicator of old-growth forest connectivity, and has been declining because of landscape fragmentation. Winters of southern Finland (average day time temperature is below 0 °C/32 °F) are usually 4 months long, and the snow typically covers the land from middle of December to early April. In the southern coast, it can melt many times during early winter, and then come again. The coldest winter days of southern Finland are usually under −20 °C (−4 °F), and the warmest days of July and early August can be as high as 30 °C (86 °F), although this is relatively rare.
Repovesi National Park in southeastern Finland.Summers in the southern Finland last 4 months (from the mid of May to mid of September). In northern Finland, particularly in Lapland, a subarctic climate dominates, characterized by cold – occasionally severe – winters and relatively warm, short summers. Winters in north Finland are nearly 7 months long, and snow covers the lands almost 6 months, from October to early May. Summers in the north are quite short, only 2–3 months. A quarter of Finland's territory lies within the Arctic Circle and the midnight sun can be experienced – for more days, the farther north one travels.

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...