Bikeservice.ro este o companie tânără, care a fost înființată în anul 2009. Lânga repararea bicicletelor ne ocupăm și de închiriarea lor, și de turism local (vizitarea orașuli Oradea, cu sau fără bicicletă cu ghid atestat).
Deplasarea rapidă, aerul curat și un mediu plăcut este foarte important pentru noi, de aceea promovăm mersul cu bicileta, o alternativă ecologică pentru deplasare în oraș, și nu în ultimul rând, sănătoasă.
Bicicletele cu scopul de închiriere sunt în permanență verificate ca tot timpul să aibă o stare mecanică foarte bună
A bikeservice.ro egy fiatal vállalkozás, melyet 2009-ben alapitottunk és lassan családi valalkozássá növi ki magát. A biciklik javitásán kivül foglalkozunk bérbeadással és idegenvezetessel is, kétkeréken vagy akár gyalogosan. Mi magunk is kétkerekű járművekkel közlekedünk, így ismerjük ennek előnyeit.
Fontos számunkra a gyors közlekedés, a tiszta levegő és egy normális városi lét mely nagyobb szabadságot tud nyújtani az ittlakóknak és az idelátogatóknak egyaránt.
Szeretnénk a számunkra fontos dolgoknak szolgáltatásainkkal is nyomatékot adni, és megkönnyíteni az idelátogatók mindennapjait. Nagy hangsúlyt fektetünk arra, hogy a kerékpárjaink mindig megfelelő műszaki állapotban legyenek, valamint arra, hogy rugalmasak maradjunk és minden hozzánk látogatót barátként tudjunk fogadni.
Fő célunk, hogy egy 200.000- es lakosu városban az emberek ne csak autóval közlekedjenek, hanem nyissanak az alternativ és környezetbarát közlekedés felé mely egy jobb levegőjű, kevésbé zajos városi környezetet eredményezne, ahol jó élni és ahol a bicikliseknek ugyanolyan jogai legyenek mint bármelyik közlekedésben résztvevő társuknak.
Bikeservice.ro is a fresh company that was started in 2009 .Our goal is to make sure, that those comming to us will be treated like friends - taking them to places they should not but might miss, to help with avoiding tourist traps while in Nagyvarad / Oradea, to point out where to go and what to se
Our tours run with small groups (under 15 person), intimate atmosphere and safety is guaranteed.
We welcome families with small children as well, bikes for kids and children seats are available.
Little history of our city:
Oradea, 12km from the Hungarian border, dates back to a small 10th century castle, while its bishopric was founded during the 11th century by King Ladislaus I of Hungary. The first documented mention of its name was in 1113 under the Latin name Varadinum. The city flourished during the 13th century. The Citadel of Oradea, the ruins of which remain today, was first mentioned in 1241 during the Mongol invasion. The 14th century was one of the most prosperous periods in the city's life. Statues of St. Stephen, Emeric and Ladislaus (before 1372) and the equestrian sculpture of St. Ladislaus (1390) were erected in Oradea. St. Ladislaus' fabled statue was the first proto-renaissance public square equestrian in Europe. Bishop András Báthori (1329–1345) rebuilt the cathedral in Gothic style. From that epoch dates also the Hermes, now preserved at Györ, which contains the skull of King Ladislaus, and which is a masterpiece of the Hungarian goldsmith's art.
Georg von Peuerbach worked at the Observatory of Varadinum, using it as the reference or prime meridian of Earth in his Tabula Varadiensis, published posthumously in 1464.
In 1474 the city was devastated by the Turks. It was not until the 16th century that Oradea started growing as an urban area. The Peace of Várad was concluded between Ferdinand I and John Zápolya here on February 4, 1538, in which they mutually recognized each other to be king. In the 18th century, the Viennese engineer Franz Anton Hillebrandt planned the city in the Baroque style and, starting from 1752, many landmarks were constructed such as the Roman Catholic Cathedral and the Bishop's Palace.
After the Ottoman invasion of Hungary in the 16th century, the city was administered at various times by the Principality of Transylvania, the Ottoman Empire, and the Habsburg Monarchy. In 1598, the fortress was besieged and, on August 27, 1660, Oradea fell to the Turks and became the capital of Varad Province. This eyalet had Varad (Oradea), Salonta, Debrecen, Halmaș, Sengevi and Yapıșmaz sanjaks. The siege is described in detail by Szalárdy János in his contemporary chronicle. The city was seized by the Habsburg-led German-Hungarian-Croatian forces in September 1692. The Hungarian Revolution of 1848 played an important role in the city's history. It was the home of largest Hungarian arms factory while Debrecen was the temporary seat of the Hungarian government.
In the second half of the 19th century literary nicknames for the town included "Hungarian Compostela", "Felix civitas", "Paris on the River Pece", "the City of Tomorrow", "Athens on the Körös", and "the City of Yesterday". These nicknames are not widely used today, although "Paris on the River Pece" is still utilized sometimes.
As a consequence of Hungary's role in World War I, the Treaty of Trianon awarded Oradea to the Kingdom of Romania. Under the Second Vienna Award brokered by Hitler and Mussolini in 1940, Hungary reoccupied North Transylvania, including Oradea, but, being on the losing side again, had to relinquish claims to it under the Treaty of Paris concluded on February 10, 1947.
In 1925 the status of municipality was given to Oradea dissolving its former civic autonomy. Under the same ordinance its name was changed from Oradea Mare ("Great" Oradea) to simply Oradea.
Ethnic tensions sometimes ran high in the area in the past but the different ethnic groups now generally live together in harmony, thriving on each other's contributions to modern culture. There are many mixed Romanian-Hungarian families in Oradea, with children assimilating into both of their parents' cultures and learning to speak both languages.
After December 1989, Oradea aims to achieve greater prosperity along with other towns in Central Europe. Both culturally and economically, Oradea's prospects are inevitably tied to the general aspiration of Romanian society to freedom, democracy and a free market economy, with varied initiatives in all fields of endeavor. Due to its specific character, Oradea is one of the most important economic and cultural centers of Western Romania and of the country in general, and one of the great academic centers, with a unique bilingual dynamic.