Sandor Palace, Budapest
About Sandor Palace, Budapest
Sandor Palace, Budapest - Address, Phone Number
Address: Budapest, Szent Gyorgy ter 1-2, 1014 Hungary
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Castle, Palace, Family And Kids, Heritage Building
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Since the year 2003, Sandor Palace stands as the official residence of the President of Hungary. As per its size, it is the 37th biggest castle in the whole of Hungary today. It is situated very close to the Buda Castle complex which was initially the residence of all the kings and queens in Budapest. The Palace is named after Count Vincent Sandor, who commissioned it and it was built in the year 1803. The palace was the residence of Archduke Albrecht until the revolution of 1848 striked. After that, the palace was converted into government offices. It suffered some destruction due to the World War, but today has been retained to its best form and is the residence of the President of Hungary.
Sandor Palace Information
- You can visit the palace from the outside, anytime of the day.
Sandor Palace Ticket Prices
- Occasional entry to the palace is allowed.
Sandor Palace Opening and Closing Hours
- Occasional entry is allowed and its timings vary.
- Changing of the guards: speak with the authorities for the detail.
- Recommended time to visit between 11:00 am – 04:00 pm.
How To reach Sandor Palace by Public Transport
- Nearby Bus Station: Clark Adam ter
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Sandor Palace, Budapest Reviews - Write a Review
It's worth checking out, if even just to see the guards.
3* it's due to those guys that are changing their shift every hour until evening rather than the building itself
Sandor Palace, built in 1806 in the neoclassical style, is now the official headquarters of the Hungarian Presidency. The palace was destroyed in the Second World War and later rebuilt.
If you visit the Casle, I recommend you to check this out too.
Guards look very professional and building is beautiful.
- Nearby Attractions
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- Ludwig Muzeum Budapest - Kortars Muveszeti Muzeum
- Church Of Saint Anne
- Imre Varga Collection
- Belvarosi Szent Mihaly Templom
- Clark Adam Ter
- Robert Capa Contemporary Photography Center
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