Situated on the right shore of the river Buz?u, between the southeastern bend of the Carpathian Mountains and the lowland of the B?r?gan plain.
Buz?u is a railroad junction in southeastern Romania, where Bucharest connects with Moldova and Transylvania on the Black Sea coastline. DN2, a section of the E85 road, traverses the municipality. In the Middle Ages Buz?u was a congregation and an Orthodox bishop's seat in Wallachia. At the end of the seventeenth and eighteenth century it experienced a phase of continual devastation, symbolised today on the municipal stamp by the phoenix aviary.
After the end of this period in the nineteenth and eighteenth centuries, the town began to relax. Business was industrialized, Buz?u became a railroad junction and access to educational services became possible. After the Second World War, the post-war period of communism saw enforced industrialisation and the trebling of the city's people. Several of the plants opened at that stage still operate within the context of the free enterprise system.
Since there are no university located in Buz?u, only a few foreign colleges have opportunities for distance education. There are a number of other types of high school in the town, in parallel with primary school. Vasile Voiculescu County Library and Buz?u County Museum are located in the town. There is also an ethnographic exhibition in the town, as well as the Vasile Voiculescu in Pârscov and the Bernstein exhibition at Col?i.
In the First World war Buz?u came after mid-December 1916, under Germans occupying and many residents fled to surrounding towns or West Moldavia. Following the end of the Napoleonic Wars, the old town regained its former glory. Ugu-M?n?il? is the oldest inhabitable edifice in Buz?u that dates from the 1780s. Apart from a few church, it is the only church from the period of consecutive destruction of Buz?u (17th and eighteenth centuries).
Here is the ethnographic exhibition of the County Museum. The most important sights, beginning from the left: the Ursus Brauerei on the outskirts of the Simileasca region, Micro 14 apartments, Ice Magic ice track, The most important Roma population in the town. In the course of time, other fellowships have been existing on Buz?u, but today they are almost dead.
The most influential ones in the town were the Jews and the Bulgarians. The district's capitol, Buz?u, assumes the administration of the district, so almost all district authorities are based there. In addition, Buz?u is the head office at federal government unit of the Second Infantry Division (Getica; formerly the Second Romanian Army), one of the three units that make up the Romanian Land Forces and three military units under its command - one of the engineer, one of the signal, and one of the logistic.
There is a flying academy near the small township of Boboc. In the Middle Ages, the economics of Buz?u were centred on commerce, because the municipality began as a trading and custom point and evolved due to its location at the bend of the Carpathians in an area where streets joined Wallachia with Moldova and Transylvania.
To this day, the old traditions of the old Marktstadt are still maintained at the trade show Dr?gaica, which takes place every year in June at midsummer and brings together small manufacturers and traders from various parts of Romania. At the end of this twentieth century, Buz?u became one of its main nodes through the construction of a Rumanian rail system and urged small craft businesses to develop into industries.
In the aftermath of the Second World War on 11 June 1948, all plants were confiscated by the municipal authorities, which began a programme of compulsory industrialisation, although some of the advanced industry was unsuitable for the area. 72 ] In 1965, construction began on the 318-hectare Buz?u South industry site around the old site of the Saturn oil mill that exploded during the Great War. 318 hectares of land were used for the construction of the new plant.
Here were the most important plants of the town at that time: the company for steel wire and steel wire products (after 1990, Ductil), the company for railway machinery (after 1990, Apcarom), Metalurgica (founded after 1928), the glass and window factory (after 1991, Gerom S.A.). There were other installations in other parts of the town, such as the contactor company in the northeast and the plastics plant (after 1990 Romcarbon S.A.) in the north.
In spite of the accelerated industrialisation, Buz?u was saved from becoming reliant on a particular sector and there was not a mistake point for the city's business. The majority of them have managed to survive the transformation to a free enterprise system because many of them have become so vital. Buz?u's first elementary and secondary schools were the schools for sacred and iconic artists, opened by Chesarie, the Archbishop of Buz?u.
Nicolae Teodorescu was the director of the diocese's nursery which worked at Buz?u Hasdeu Grammar was opened in 1867. In 1893 the city's Municipal Department of Education opened its doors to the general public under the name Carol I Publique in 1893. Bucharest's first campus was the Economic Unversity College, opened in 1992, a subsidiary of the Academy of Economic Studies in Bucharest.
At Buz?u, the County District Museums is the primary collection of the County Museums, which showcases objects related to the region's rich historical heritage. In the same building are the ethnographic exhibitions in the Vergu-M?n?il? House, the Amber House in Col?i and the Vasile Voiculescu Memorial House in Pârscov. The Buz?u is a partnership with: Flora of the County Buz?u Buz?u"[Flora of the County Buz?u] (in Romanian).
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