What does a New Yorker appreciate about the remote region of Kysuce?
A film inspired by the 2005 murder of student Daniel Tupý will be premiered to the Slovak public on February 21.
You cannot walk more than a few metres without seeing some symbol of Banská Štiavnica’s rich mining history.
Coconut cake, Home Alone, and piñatas. Foreigners living in Bratislava share how they celebrate the yuletide season.
Municipalities recognise there is a lack of outreach on the part of administrators to foreigners, but the problem goes both ways.
Some golf courses are inexpensive and offer a chance to beginners.
Hana Komanová and Kerim Hudson made a unique backpack business from a grandmother’s canvas and Esperanto.
American travellers experienced a Slovak-style Thanksgiving in western Slovakia.
3,000 linden trees, planted on special anniversaries since the foundation of Czechoslovakia, have been discovered in the Czech Republic, Slovakia and abroad.
Multicultural couple in Bratislava finds success with fusion tapas.
Where to go for a run in Bratislava? Anna Fay shares her tips with active travellers.
A few times a year, those granted international protection in Slovakia gather with employees of the Migration Office to discuss how they are doing in their integration efforts.
Stories of migrants who returned home are all connected through shared experience and their desire to share the knowledge they have gained abroad with the country that gave them life.
Lacrosse is gaining popularity in Slovakia and neighboring states but support for the North American sport remains low.
A book detailing a single mother’s eventful first year living in Bratislava started out as a joke.
Bright flowers, wholesome buildings, and impeccable streets; these are the first things I notice when I wander through the centre.
Zuzana Palovic and Gabriela Bereghazyova explore the historical significance of the Linden tree and why it remains a national symbol of Slovakia.
Richard Simcott has studied over 50 languages so far and will learn Afrikaans and Zulu this year.
Although Trenčín is most famous for its impressive castle, the city offers several other treasures to the wandering tourist.
The Slovak Shamrocks, established in 2011 under the Gaelic Athletic Association, recruits locals and expats of all ages and abilities to play the unusual game.