city park budapest liget

According to a freshly published government decree, car traffic will be banned in Budapest’s City Park and part of Heroes’ Square; the promenade will only be used by pedestrians and cyclists. 

As Hungarian news portal 24 reports, the decision has been made by the Budapest Development Centre based on the agreement of the city management and the government.

Accordingly, car traffic will be banned at Kós Károly Promenade passing through Budapest’s City Park and will be entirely dedicated to pedestrians and cyclists.

Based on the government decree, the following transport policy objectives and measures have been set:

  • The City Park will be completely car-free; Kós Károly Promenade and the Zoo Boulevard will be closed from car traffic. Traffic restrictions do not affect trolleybuses. 
  • The city’s iconic historic square, Heroes’ Square, along with the Art Gallery and the Museum of Fine Art, will be completely car-free.

city park budapest hungary liget

  • Surface parking will be prohibited in City Park (except for a short section of the Zoo Boulevard); parking will become available in the new underground garage on Dózsa György Road, built within the framework of the Liget Budapest project.

Read also: Commissioner lobbies for Liget Budapest project

  • For car traffic coming from the M3 motorway, a new P+R parking lot will be built, providing 1,500 available parking places at the junction of the M3 motorway entrance. Its planning will begin later this summer.
  • A new road and tram overpass will be designed, connecting Districts 13 and 14 that can help the traffic coming from the M3 motorway to avoid the City Park, which is closed to cars.

The Budapest Development Centre will perform the preparation and planning tasks in cooperation with the Centre of Budapest Transport based on the government decision.

liget budapest project
Read alsoVast majority of Hungarians support revamping city park

Source: 24.hu

1 comment
  1. Can someone please explain to me why is the word ‘Wow’ used so often on this website? What relevance does an early 16th century Scottish interjection have to do with daily news? Admittedly the word had a brief revival in 1970’s youth culture in the US, when words loke ‘zap’ and ‘zonk’ were considered ‘cool’ but all that, including ‘wow’ is old hat and now considered to be laughably immature in mainstream english speaking countries. In short, ‘wow’ is stinks; it is most certainly not clever or ‘wicked’ or as is fashionable, ‘sick’ (meaning good). If a news outlet is going to use slang, for heavens sake use current slang!

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