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People from the Balkans and Southern Europe are also pretty friendly. The amount of friendliness varies across Eastern Europe: Bulgarians are friendlier than Estonians or Russians, but even Bulgarians or Romanians do not come close in friendliness of the Latin Americans.
But friendliness is definitely not how I would characterize Eastern Europeans. Eastern Europeans just aren’t huge fans of smiling and having friendly chitchats. The good news is that after getting to know you, Eastern Europeans tend to open up and become a bit friendlier.
For instance, outside of the Baltics, you can forget about doing mundane things such as drinking water from the tap. Petersburg, I spent a week in October with absolutely no hot water.
Not able to drink tap water or consistently enjoy hot showers is something I can understand if I was in Kenya or Mozambique but not in a European country.
And if you’re in northern Eastern Europe (e.g., northern Russia or Baltic states), the days become very short and you can completely forget seeing any sun at all from late October to late March.
Apart perhaps from Antarctica or Siberia, I can’t think of a more depressing part of the world to spend the winter.
The other day I stumbled on a post from some European travel blogger who described Moldova as “a hidden, must-see gem in Europe.” A “must-see gem” that’s also the poorest and most destitute country in Europe?
Such serious praise should probably belong to Lichtenstein or Andorra—not Moldova. Having grown up in Eastern Europe and having returned and lived here for the past 3 years, it got me thinking about the region as a whole. And after living here for a while and going through another extremely depressing Eastern European winter, I’m starting to wonder whether the cons really outweigh the pros.
While I liked Bulgaria as a whole, I was so disenchanted with its capital, Sofia, that I decided to award it the prize of “one of Europe’s most ugliest cities.” Sofia is grey, ugly, the street pavement is broken, giving the whole city a kind of permanent “unfinished and abandoned” feel.The stores I visited sold all kinds of luggage, but not a digital scale. Petersburg I’m talking about—a city of over 5 million people—not some little village in the middle of nowhere.I can’t imagine having better luck in the smaller cities in countries such as Ukraine, Romania or Bulgaria.You certainly won’t be able to hold any level of a deep conversation.This is slowly changing as countries like Moldova and Ukraine are being oriented towards the West, but it will take another generation for them to truly reach their Western European counterparts. Petersburg last year, I decided to purchase one of those digital travel scales in order to weigh my luggage.
This isn’t limited to specialized gadgets like digital travel scales; it affects all kinds of non-essential goods that you take for granted in the West.