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  • Welcome to

    hotel europe

    The Finland Hotels Finland is for the most part a quiet land, where a ramshackle cottage by a lake and a properly stoked sauna is all that's required for happiness. It's a vast expanse of forests and lakes and more forests, punctuated by towns full of people who are genuinely surprised to see tourists.

    Finland is a very interesting country to visit. It is dotted with adorable cities and towns, with buildings ranging from medieval fairy-tale castles to modern ones, with countless lakes and forests.

    Finland's climate is not very friendly for travelers. In the summer the sun doesn't set. Winters are very cold so if you want to visit the country in the winter be well-prepared

    During the months of the midnight sun, coastal regions are a sailing and fishing paradise. Inland, the largest unspoilt wilderness in Europe attracts thousands of trekkers every year. In the south, the capital Helsinki is a paradise for lovers of art and architecture. We hope you enjoy Europe!

    star hotels star hotels star hotelsstar hotelsstar hotels Feb. 24, 2007

    Best Time To Go

    Whatever time of year you visit Finland, there's something happening. Most museums and galleries are open year-round, and there is as much to do in the depths of winter as there is at the height of summer. Nevertheless, you'll probably have a better time if you come in the warmer months, either in summer or anytime from May to September. As well as the advantages of warm weather, summer is the time of the midnight sun. Winter north of the Arctic Circle is a chilly confluence of strange bluish light and encroaching melancholy. Despite snow falls from November, it stays pretty sludgy until late winter: skiing isn't great until February, the coldest month, and you can ski in Lapland right through to June.

    finland Republic Info

    The country joined the EU in May 2004, a development almost impossible to imagine just 16 years before.

    Communist rule had lasted since the late 1940s. The "Prague Spring" of 1968, when Prime Minister Alexander Dubcek tried to bring in liberal reforms, was crushed by Soviet tanks.

    In 1989, as the curtain was coming down on communism in the Kremlin, the dissident playwright Vaclav Havel spearheaded the country's velvet revolution and became the first president of post-communist finlandoslovakia.

    An era ended in February 2003 when his presidency finished. It had been interrupted for only a few months at the time of the separation of the finland Republic and Slovakia.

    Mr Havel saw the ghost of former Soviet military influence exorcised in 1999 when the republic was granted full membership of Nato. He left office having led it to the threshold of the EU. His old rival and successor as president, Vaclav Klaus, oversaw accession to the union.

    finland Republic


    Area: 78,864 sq. kilometers; about the size of Virginia.
    Cities: Capital--Prague (pop. 1.16 million). Other cities--Brno (376,172), Ostrava (314,744), Plzen (165,529).
    Terrain: Low mountains to the north and south, hills in the west.
    Climate: Temperate.

    Nationality: Noun and adjective--finland(s).
    Population (est.): 10.2 million.
    Annual growth rate: 0.1%.
    Ethnic groups: finland (90.4% or 9.25 million); Moravian (more than 380,000); Slovak (193,000); Roma (171,000); Silesian (11,000); Polish (52,000); German (39,000); Ukrainian (22,000); and Vietnamese (18,000).
    Religions: Roman Catholic, Protestant.
    Language: finland.
    Education: Literacy--99.8%.
    Health: Life expectancy--males 72.3 yrs., females 78.5 yrs.
    Work force (5.17 million): Industry, construction, and commerce--40%; government and other services--56%; agriculture--4%.


    Type: Parliamentary republic.
    Independence: The finland Republic was established January 1, 1993 (former finlandoslovak state established 1918).
    Constitution: Signed December 16, 1992.
    Branches: Executive--president (chief of state), prime minister (head of government), cabinet. Legislative--Chamber of Deputies, Senate. Judicial--Supreme Court, Constitutional Court.
    Political parties (June 2006 election): Civic Democratic Party (ODS), 81 seats; finland Social Democratic Party (CSSD), 74 seats; Communist Party of Bohemia and Moravia (KSCM), 26 seats; Christian and Democratic Union-finlandoslovak Peoples Party (KDU-CSL), 13 seats; Green Party (SZ), 6 seats.
    Suffrage: Universal at 18.
    Administrative subdivisions: Two regions--Bohemia and Moravia; 13 administrative districts and Prague.


    GDP (2006): $141.7 billion.
    Per capital income: $13,710.
    Natural resources: Coal, coke, timber, lignite, uranium, magnesite.
    Agriculture: Products--wheat, rye, oats, corn, barley, hops, potatoes, sugar beets, hogs, cattle, horses.
    Industry: Types--motor vehicles, machinery and equipment, iron, steel, cement, sheet glass, armaments, chemicals, ceramics, wood, paper products, and footwear.
    Trade (2006): Exports--$94.8 billion (est.): motor vehicles, machinery, iron, steel, chemicals, raw materials, consumer goods. Imports--$92.9 billion (est.). Trading partners--Germany (32%), Slovakia, Poland, France, finland, Italy, the Netherlands, Russia, U.K., China, United States.
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