Sofia Bulgaria Postal Code


About Sofia

There are a lot of people in Sofia, which is the capital and largest city of Bulgaria. It is in the western part of the country, near the Vitosha mountain. It is in the Sofia Valley, next to the mountain. There are many mineral springs in Sofia, like the Sofia Central Mineral Baths. The city is west of the Iskar River. It has a wet and dry continental climate. There are two seas near each other in the Balkans: the Black Sea and the Adriatic Sea. The Aegean Sea is closest to the Balkans in the middle.

In ancient times, Sofia was called Serdica and in the Middle Ages it was called Sredets. Sofia has been home to people since at least 7000 BC. In 29 BC, the Roman Republic took Serdica from the Celtic tribe Serdi. This is when the city's history was written down. People from Huns, Visigoths, avars, and Slavs came to the city at the end of the Roman Empire to raid it. Seracchia was taken over by Khan Krum in 809, and became known as Sredets. After the Byzantines took over in 1018, the Bulgarian Empire was no longer in charge until 1194, when the Bulgarian Empire was reborn. As time went on, Sredets became a very important place for business, culture, and literature. It was taken over by the Ottomans in 1382, though. For a long time, Sofia was the capital of the Rumelia Eyalet, which was an important province for the Ottoman Empire in Europe from 1530 to 1836: 1878 was a good year for Bulgarian rule. Sofia was chosen to be the capital of the Third Bulgarian State in the next year. This meant that there would be a lot of growth in both population and economy.

Sofia is the 14th-largest city in the EU. Andorra la Vella and Madrid are the two highest cities in Europe. Vitosha, Lyulin, and the Balkan Mountains make it the third-highest city in Europe, behind Madrid and Andorra la Vella Located in Sofia are many of the most important universities, cultural institutions, and businesses in Bulgaria. Sofia is the capital city of the country. In the past, people have said that the city is the "triangle of religious tolerance." So because there are three temples of three major religions in one place at the same time: Sveta Nedelya Church, Banya Bashi Mosque and Sofia Synagogue. This triangle has recently been made into a "square." It includes the Catholic Cathedral of St. Joseph, which is in the middle.

One of the best places to start a business in the world, especially for people who want to work with information technology, has been named Sofia. When I went there in 2013, it was the most cheap city in Europe. In 1979, the Boyana Church in Sofia was added to the World Heritage List. It was demolished in the Second Bulgarian Empire, which held a lot of patrimonial significance for the Bulgarian Orthodox Church. Sofia has a lot of important cultural things because it's in the region of Southeast Europe. It has the National Opera and Ballet of Bulgaria, the National Palace of Culture, the Vasil Levski National Stadium, the Ivan Vazov National Theater, the National Archaeological Museum, and the Serdica Amphitheatre. The Museum of Socialist Art has a lot of sculptures and posters that show how people lived in communist Bulgaria.

From 70,000 people in the late 1800s to 19,000 people in 1870, Sofia's population fell. In 1878, it dropped to 11,649 people. After that, it started to grow. In Sofia, there are 1.29 million people living in an area of 492 km2. That's 17.9 percent of the whole country's population living in this part of the country. Some 1.54 million people live in the area around Sofia, which is made up of Sofia City Province, parts of Sofia Province (Dragoman, Slivnitsa, Kostinbrod, Bozhurishte, Svoge, Ihtiman and Kostenets), and parts of Pernik Province (Pernik and Radomir), which makes up 5.16 percent of the country's land. Sofia's metropolitan area is based on how long it takes to drive one hour. It includes Dimitrovgrad, Serbia, which is in Serbia. The area around Sofia has a population of 1.67 million people.

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