The Bucharest streets map shows all street network and main roads of Bucharest. This streets map of Bucharest will allow you to find your routes through the streets of Bucharest in Romania. The Bucharest streets map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.
Bulevardul Dacia (Dacia Boulevard) as you can see in Bucharest streets map. Getting a bit off the classic tourist path, for more of a local feeling, explore Dacia Boulevard, and do not be afraid to meander around. All the streets that connect to the boulevard have a specific charm typical of a wealthy residential area. Strada Xenofon (Xenophon Street), the only street with stairs in Bucharest is the cherry on the cake. Recently painted in beautiful colours through a project run by Initiative Romania, it is definitely one hidden gem even for the locals. Bulevardul Primăverii (Spring Boulevard) and the related streets of the whole district, are the remains of a high class district for the Communist Party. While they destroyed a huge part of the city to build blocks of ugly flats for the working classes, their neighborhood was a little piece of heaven.
Lipscani as its shown in Bucharest streets map, is a street and a district of Bucharest, Romania, which in the Middle Ages was the most important commercial center of Bucharest and the whole Wallachia. It is located near the ruins of the old Princely Court built by Vlad III the Impaler. It was named after Leipzig ( Lipsca in 17th century Romanian ), as that was the origin of many of the wares that could be found on the main street. is a boulevard in central Bucharest , located between Piaţa Romană and Bulevardul Nicolae Bălcescu , which leads to the University Square. It is named after General Gheorghe Magheru , a Romanian revolutionary and soldier from Wallachia. Formerly known as Bulevardul Take Ionescu and Bulevardul Brătianu, it was build in the early 20th century as a prolongation of Bulevardul Colţei.
Şoseaua Kiseleff ( Kiseleff Road ) as its mentioned in Bucharest streets map, is a major road in Bucharest that runs as a northward continuation of Calea Victoriei . The road was created in 1832 by Pavel Kiselyov , the commander of the Russian occupation troops in Wallachia and Moldavia . The name was converted from Kiselyov to Kiseleff, using the French transliteration of Russian names at the time. Calea Victoriei (Victory Avenue) is a major avenue in central Bucharest. It leads from Splaiul Independenţei (which runs parallel to the Dâmboviţa River) to the north and then northwest up to Piaţa Victoriei, where Şoseaua Kiseleff continues north. Initially, the road was named Drumul Braşovului, being part of the trade route between Bucharest and the city of Braşov, in Transylvania.
The Bucharest roads map shows all road network and highways of Bucharest. This roads map of Bucharest will allow you to find your routes through the roads and motorways of Bucharest in Romania. The Bucharest roads map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.
The city municipal road network is centered around a series of high-capacity boulevards (6 to 10 lanes), which generally radiate out from the city center to the outskirts and are arranged in geographical axes (principally north-south, east-west and northwest -southeast). The principal and thus most congested boulevards are Calea Victoriei, Bulevardul Unirii and Mihai Bravu Boulevard, which is the longest in Bucharest and forms a sort of semicircle around the northeastern part of the old district. The city also has two ring roads as you can see in Bucharest roads map, one internal (Mihai Bravu is part of it) and one external, which are mainly used for cars that bypass the city as well as trucks, which are not allowed in the city center. Aside from the main roads, the city also has a number of secondary roads, which connect the main boulevards. In the historical city center, particularly the Lipscani area, many streets are cobbled and are classified as pedestrian zones.
The city roads are usually very crowded during rush hours, due to an increase in car ownership in recent years. Every day, there are more than one million vehicles traveling within the city limits. This has resulted in wearing of the upper layer of tarmac on many of roads in Bucharest, particularly secondary roads which are now used in an equal amount, this being identified as one of Bucharest main infrastructural problems as its mentioned in Bucharest roads map. The pothole problem is notorious enough to have inspired a song by the band Taxi with a chorus "Cratere ca-n Bucureşti, nici pe luna nu gaseşti" ("Craters like in Bucharest you wont even find on the moon"). However, in recent years, there has been a comprehensive effort on behalf of the City Hall to boost improvement of road infrastructure, mainly by resurfacing and widening roads, and repairing footpaths. According to the City Hall development plan, nearly 2,000 roads were expected to be repaired by 2008.
Bucharest is one of the principal junctions of Romania national road network , which links the city to all of Romania major cities as well as to neighboring countries such as Hungary , Bulgaria and Ukraine. Romania two motorways currently in operation, the A1 and the A2 which links the capital with the country ports and seaside resorts on the Black Sea as you can see in Bucharest roads map. TPF Romania, in cooperation with our subsidiary TPF Planege, has supervised the renovation work of 52 streets and their sewer networks. This assignment is part of two pubic contracts launched by the Bucharest Roads Department. The first, lasting 12 months relates to the renovation of 41 streets, and the other lasting 24 months, relates to the renovation of 11 Streets.