Your Journey Towards Completion, Balneo - Spa Hotel "Sevtopolis", Pavel Bania, Bulgaria, четвъртък, 04. април 2019

Mind – Body – Soul Detox for a Healthy and Happy LifeRecognise+Reconnect+Reclaim+Rebalance+Reestablish
                                   Your Journey Towards Completion
 
Welcome to Hotel “Sevtopolis” Luxury Balneo – Spa Hotel,in Pavel Bania Resort, Bulgaria. A place, where you can Relax, Re-Connect, Re-Balance, Re-Charge and Heal.
We have created this Retreat with idea three of us Galia Yakimova, Sherine Lovegrove & Moctar Adeleke to create a safe environment for transformation. As we had a vision of taking you on journey and together with you to *Recognise+Reconnect+Reclaim+Rebalance+Reestablish, through Mind – Body – Soul Detox for a Healthy and Happy Life.
We are offering you 3 days full of coaching, teaching, learning, games, fun, treatments and using of the Spa facilities with healing mineral water, to achieve our goals.
NB! Please NOTE – it is a Full Board, 4 days, 3 nights retreat, use of the Spa facilities, 1h massage is included, also the transfer from Sofia to Pavel Bania, which is located right in middle of Bulgaria, also including a goody bag with native products based on Rose (Otto) oil.
NB! Flights are Not included. We suggest to use is Wizz Air, flying from Luton Airport, morning flight 8 am, arriving at Sofia Airport around 1 pm BG time( which is 2 h ahead UK time). From there organized we travel to Pavel Bania.
You can also fly on your choice and convenience with British air, Ryanair, EasyJet, Bulgaria air, but we have to organize separate transfer for you. (Will be great if at least gather 2 or 3 people will be easier and will be cheaper).
Interesting to Know that:

Pavel Banya is located 24 kilometers west of Kazanlak, neighboring Koprinka Reservoir. The town is situated in the central part of Bulgaria, between the Balkan Mountains and the Sredna Gora in the Rose Valley, near the Tundzha River. It is 22 km west of Kazanlak and 185 km east of Sofia. Some archeological finds include the tomb of the Thracian king Sevt III in the Golyama Kosmata and the tomb of the Thracian king Ostrusha.
Climate: Since it is 400 meters above sea level, the small town of Pavel Banya has a continental mediterranean climate. Pavel Banya enjoys warm summers, with an average of 22 degrees (72 degrees Fahrenheit) Celsius in July, and colder winters, with an average of 1 degree Celsius (34 degrees Fahrenheit) in January.
History : Pavel Banya is a relatively new community. It was founded after Bulgaria was freed from Ottoman rule in 1878. The remains of early Orthodox Christian churches have been discovered, along with Roman baths. It was named after St. Pavel (Paul) and Prince Pavel, the Russian Tsar-Liberator's brother.
Pavel Banya is most known for its natural mineral springs. Mineral water in Pavel Banya is used in paid public and private baths for healing. Pavel Banya has nine hot springs with temperatures of around 50 degrees Celsius (122 degrees Fahrenheit). Two of the hot springs serve strictly for medical purposes and frequently admit patients suffering from bone and joint disorders, orthopedic trauma, and central nervous system problems. The mineral water of Pavel Banya is characterized by weak mineralization (low quantity of dry matter per liter, about 2 grams) and hyperthermality – 57 to 59 degrees Celsius at the spring. The water is rich of hydrocarbon, metasilicon, radon, and fluorine.[2] The mineral water in Pavel Banya is a large reason for nearby country-inhabitants to visit.

 
Bulgarian cuisine(Bulgarian: българска кухня, translit. bǎlgarska kuhnja) is a representative of the cuisine of Eastern Europe. It shares characteristics with other Balkans cuisines. Bulgarian cooking traditions are diverse because of geographical factors such as climatic conditions suitable for a variety of vegetables, herbs and fruit. Aside from the vast variety of local Bulgarian dishes, Bulgarian cuisine shares a number of dishes with Persian, Turkish, and Greek cuisine.
 
Bulgarian food often incorporates salads as appetizers and is also noted for the prominence of dairy products, wines and other alcoholic drinks such as rakia. The cuisine also features a variety of soups, such as the cold soup tarator, and pastries, such as the filo dough based banitsa, pita and the various types of börek.
 
Main courses are very typically water-based stews, either vegetarian or with lamb, goat meat, veal, chicken or pork. Deep-frying is not common, but grilling - especially different kinds of sausages - is very prominent. Pork is common, often mixed with veal or lamb, although fish and chicken are also widely used. While most cattle are bred for milk production rather than meat, veal is popular for grilling meats appetizers (meze) and in some main courses. As a substantial exporter of lamb, Bulgaria's own consumption is notable, especially in the spring.[1]
 
Similarly to other Balkan cultures the per capita consumption of yogurt (Bulgarian: кисело мляко, kiselo mlyako, lit. "sour milk") among Bulgarians is traditionally higher than the rest of Europe. The country is notable as the historical namesake for Lactobacillus bulgaricus, a microorganism chiefly responsible for the local variety of the dairy product.[2]

Your Journey Towards Completion

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