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Top Coworking Spaces in Pecs and Nearby Check Out 1 Coworking Spaces in Pecs pic

HUF 1450 / pp / day

KOHO Pecs, Hungary

2 Reviews

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About Pecs

Grab a glass of Tokaji wine and if you’re sober enough to shout “Egészségedre!” without spitting everywhere, toast to health, happiness, and life in the beautiful city of Pécs.

Though bursting with charm and layered with a thousands of years of history, Pécs is often neglected by tourists who spend their entire Hungarian holiday in Budapest. The city is nestled in the gentle slopes of southwest Hungary near the border of Croatia, yet has a moderate climate that locals deem “Mediterranean.” With great food, art, cultural events, and spectacularly quaint flats for under $200/month, Pécs is an incredibly desirable and livable city.

Pécs has a bit of a tumultuous history which dates back to its Roman founding as a collection of wine producing colonies named Sopianae. (You can still find ruins, aqueducts, and mosaics from this time.) After the decline of Rome, the city was conquered by Barbarians, Huns, big daddy Charlemagne, Slavs, Jesuits, Ottomans, and probably all the other invading European peoples you once learned about in history class. It has suffered a lot in the modern age too, enduring damages from WWI and II, high unemployment during the Cold War, and declines in tourism during the 1990 wars in Yugoslavia. But since its more recent designation as one of the world’s “Creative Cities” and especially as a “European Capital of Culture,” Pécs has been completely revitalized.

Today, Hungarians, Croatians, Serbians, Germans, and more live in peace together in this actual melting pot of multiculturalism. The copper-domed Mosque of Pasha Qasim that rises over Széchenyi Square is in fact a mosque turned Roman Catholic church, an important symbol of the city’s diverse history and respect for the many ethnicities that comprise its population. The square was also home to the sculpture of anguished looking giant emerging from some underground realm you may have seen circulating the internet in fall 2014. Street art surprises like this are actually ordinary sightings in a city that so values creative production, savvy forms of self-expression, and genuine artistic character without the kitsch. Spend a good few weeks in the “Borderless City” of Pécs and you might be the most effortlessly sophisticated of your friends for years to come.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Pécs’ coworking spaces.

Grab a glass of Tokaji wine and if you’re sober enough to shout “Egészségedre!” without spitting everywhere, toast to health, happiness, and life in the beautiful city of Pécs.

Though bursting with charm and layered with a thousands of years of history, Pécs is often neglected by tourists who spend their entire Hungarian holiday in Budapest. The city is nestled in the gentle slopes of southwest Hungary near the border of Croatia, yet has a moderate climate that locals deem “Mediterranean.” With great food, art, cultural events, and spectacularly quaint flats for under $200/month, Pécs is an incredibly desirable and livable city.

Pécs has a bit of a tumultuous history which dates back to its Roman founding as a collection of wine producing colonies named Sopianae. (You can still find ruins, aqueducts, and mosaics from this time.) After the decline of Rome, the city was conquered by Barbarians, Huns, big daddy Charlemagne, Slavs, Jesuits, Ottomans, and probably all the other invading European peoples you once learned about in history class. It has suffered a lot in the modern age too, enduring damages from WWI and II, high unemployment during the Cold War, and declines in tourism during the 1990 wars in Yugoslavia. But since its more recent designation as one of the world’s “Creative Cities” and especially as a “European Capital of Culture,” Pécs has been completely revitalized.

Today, Hungarians, Croatians, Serbians, Germans, and more live in peace together in this actual melting pot of multiculturalism. The copper-domed Mosque of Pasha Qasim that rises over Széchenyi Square is in fact a mosque turned Roman Catholic church, an important symbol of the city’s diverse history and respect for the many ethnicities that comprise its population. The square was also home to the sculpture of anguished looking giant emerging from some underground realm you may have seen circulating the internet in fall 2014. Street art surprises like this are actually ordinary sightings in a city that so values creative production, savvy forms of self-expression, and genuine artistic character without the kitsch. Spend a good few weeks in the “Borderless City” of Pécs and you might be the most effortlessly sophisticated of your friends for years to come.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Pécs’ coworking spaces.

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