Budapest – Sep 3 2015

Join meet expats, some locals and visitors at: Eiffel Bistro & Bar – Bajcsy Zsilinszky út. 78, Budapest
(we have a table reservation under “EuroCircle”

****RSVP and invite other friends to join!*** was founded in 1999 in NYC to connect all Europeans and people who love Europe on and offline (for free). Everything is run by volunteers, no paid employees

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+36 70 34 71 870

James @ – Travel in a different way – housesitting!

Please introduce yourself ?

I’m James. I’ve spent the past three years travelling with my partner within Europe. To fund our travels we’ve worked remotely for those three years.

During this time I’ve done a lot of house sitting (looking after other people’s homes while they were away). The most interesting of which was probably looking after a farm of 18 alpacas and 7 cats in the French countryside.

Are you living alone or with your family?

I live and travel with my partner, Jemma.

How old are you now (and family?)

Both my partner and I are (very) late 20s. We have no children.

In which country and city are you living now?

Currently I’m in Edinburgh, a city I’ve lived in before for several years where I’m taking some time off in between house sits and other travel arrangements. I’ll be house sitting in Portugal in November.

When did you come up with the idea of house sitting?

Around four years ago we decided we wanted to leave Edinburgh and go travelling. We had both started freelancing and decided that we wanted to travel and work remotely and were looking for a way to make this possible.

I’m not sure how we came across the idea of house sitting but as soon as we did we realized this was definitely one way of making our idea feasible. We signed up to a couple of websites (Trusted Housesitters, Housecarers and Mind My House) and began applying for house sits. Trusted Housesitters was especially fruitful and through it we were able to line up nine months of house sits back-to-back.

How do you deal with a visa or a work permit?

To date we’ve only house sat in Europe and being Europeans, there haven’t been any issues. We don’t charge to house sit anyway and so that makes things considerably less complicated.

I have heard of some house sitters having problems when they travel to areas where they need to declare the purpose of their visit. A lot of people tend to just say they’re visiting friends, which is bending the truth slightly but it certainly makes things less complicated. Even though the house sitters aren’t charging for their services, some border officials have seen it as paid work as they’re getting their accommodation in exchange and have turned them away for not having the right visa.

This is rare but it does happen from time to time.

How about medical insurance before you go somewhere?

When you visit another country within the EU (as an EU citizen), you’re entitled to emergency health care. Up until now we’ve just relied on this and crossed our fingers.

If we were to house sit further afield, I would definitely take out travel insurance. World Nomads have been recommended to us by several other house sitters, but it isn’t something I’ve researched in great detail yet.

How do most house sitters make their living or are they just doing it for a vacation?

It varies. I think house sitting tends to attract more of the long-term travelers than people who house sit just for a vacation.

There are a few reasons for this. Firstly, it takes a bit of time to get set up as a house sitter. You need to sign up for a house sitting website, fill out a profile, get references, get a police background check.
If you only go on vacation once a year, this is a lot of effort to go to.

Secondly, long-term travelers are able to take on more house sits which means they get more references, which means they get more house sits. Vacationers probably end up getting squeezed out slightly.

Do you speak any other languages and do you think it’s important to speak the local language?

I have spent time studying French, Spanish and German. I don’t know if I’d go as far as saying I speak those languages but I can get by. Learning and speaking another language enriches the travel experience and I try to get to grasps with the language wherever I am staying.

Unless something goes wrong, being fluent in the language isn’t essential. You’ll just need a few words and phrases to do your shopping and go to the restaurant.

If something does go wrong though, for example if something breaks and you need to speak to a serviceman, it definitely makes a big difference.

Do you have other plans for the future?

We’re currently planning a trip to Central America. House sitting hasn’t taken off as much in South and Central America as it has in Europe, Australia and the US, so we’ll probably mix it up with a few Airbnbs as well.

What do you think is your favorite house sit so far and why?

One of our favourite house sits ended up being one we took on in Edinburgh, just before we left.

The owners were relaxed and there were only cats to look after so the workload was fairly minimal. Considering we already lived in Edinburgh, it wasn’t in the most exciting location for us but it was a really nice apartment and very easy going so that surprisingly ended up being a favourite.

What would you never do as a house sitter?

We’re better at reading in between the lines of house sitting adverts these days. In the past we took on house sits which ended up being so much work that it was almost a part of full time job. There was one house sit in particular where I had to mow a three acre lawn, chop wood, sell the owner’s car…it just became too much.

I tend to look for house sits that are roughly an hour a day of work. There are exceptions of course, particularly if the house sit is in what would be a very expensive location to rent (London for example) or I just like the sound of it.

What are the positive and negative aspects of living in house sitting situation?

Free rent is an obvious positive. We also enjoy looking after pets as being perpetual travelers, it’s difficult for us to have any of our own.

One of the downsides of house sitting

Do you have any tips for our readers about house sitting?

I have a book of them and a number of copies to give away. If anyone would like a copy, just reply in the comments or contact me through

Do you have any favorite Web sites or blogs about house sitting?

I would recommend taking a look at, and in particular our guide to the various house sitting websites. We’re constantly growing the site, adding new blog posts and interviews with other house sitters as well. Hopefully it’ll become a useful resource for anyone thinking of becoming a house sitter.

Anything else anyone should do if planning to housesit?

House sitting is great. It’s a cheap way to travel and a fun way to travel as well. But, and this is a big but, it is a lot of work as well. Building up a house sitting profile, applying for house sits, communicating with homeowners…all of this takes time.

If you’re just looking for a cheap way to travel, I’d probably recommend considering an alternative. But if you like pets and like meeting new people, there is no other way to travel.

Connect with James & Jemma:  was started in 2015 to answer some of the most common (and not so common) questions prospective sitters had about house sitting, from the basics of how house sitting works to deeper thoughts into what makes a great house sitter.

James has been featured on a number of house sitting, travel and pet sites including Vetweek, Jetsetcitizen and fivedollartraveller.  The site draws upon his understanding of the house sitting industry and experience house sitting as well as the insights that come from his fellow house sitters.

Wanderlust Spirit Took Anu Besson from Finland to Perth, West Australia

Hi, who are you?

Hi there, my name is Anu Besson. I live in Perth, Western Australia. Originally I’m from Finland, but I don’t really have a home town there – my family moved a lot due to my dad’s work when I was growing up. I have often wondered if that sparked the wanderlust in me, or would I have become who I am even if growing up rooted in one spot. I love travelling, nature, reading, writing, studying, new experiences and also interacting in social media (which involves defending causes I believe in on online forums!). Naturally I also love my hansom husband; my family and relatives back in Finland, and my friends in both Finland and Australia.

How did you end up in Perth of all places?

Half planning, half chance. I have known since my teenage years that I want to see more of this world than just my backyard. Since I turned 18, I saved all my money, travelled around Scandinavia first, then around Europe, then I undertook exchange studies in Hungary and Canada and added some travelling to these periods too.

In Finland, I studied an assortment of subjects related to visual arts, culture, communication and history. I loved studying, but after graduating with my Master’s degree I felt that my life stagnated. By 2010, when I was in my late 20’s, I was really unhappy with pretty much everything in Finland: my job, my dull city, my dull and middle-aged life, living far away from my friends due to my partner’s studies, the weather, the long nights of each winter, the whining and pessimistic Finns depressed by the said long winter… Finally I decided it’s time for a complete turnaround in my life.

In 2011, I sold all my belongings, quit my job, took a leap of faith and boarded a plane to Perth, Australia. I craved for a change and adventure. I had never been to Australia. Sunny Perth sounded like as good place as any. In my pocket I had a working holiday visa for a year, but no longer-term security. All I had was bucketful of Finnish sisu: determination, persistence and courage to make it. This major change led me to end my then long-term relationship, because I realized it wasn’t what I was looking for.

What is the essence of Perth and Australia to you?

Australia is all about the great outdoors and sunny, jolly, carefree people. Aussies absolutely love outdoor activities like camping, fishing, surfing, swimming, picnics, barbecues, outdoor sports… Perth has a Mediterranean climate of dry, hot summers and mild, rainy winters; spring and autumn in between are picture perfect outdoor seasons. Perth’s also one of the sunniest cities in the world with 200 days of average annual sunshine, and that keeps people positive and relaxed.

In Australia, life is good for most people. Of course same issues exist here than everywhere else: you can’t fully eradicate poverty, violence, drugs, homelessness, racism… But by and large, Australia is one of the happiest, wealthiest countries on earth, where a comfortable life is quite easily secured, if you are willing to be industrious and work for it. Australia is not called “the lucky country” for nothing.

The nature of Down Under is breathtaking. The sea, beaches, cliffs, bushland, outback, rainforests… not to mention all the cutsie animals such as kangaroos, wallabies, koalas, wombats, dolphins and the little furry fellows I had never heard of before: quokkas, potoroos and alike, which are like a cross breed between a bunny and a kangaroo.

Australia is famous for the beach lifestyle and for the tanned, blonde, fit surfer guys and gals. Aussies in general are very much into sports: either by doing sports or watching sports on telly – or both. Australia is a vibrant melting pot of almost all of the nationalities of the world, and for me it’s a merry mix of European, South East Asian, Indian, Chinese and Pacific cultures, traditions, influences and cuisine, all stirred happily together under the mellow (and at times scorching!) Australian sun.

Is it easy to find a job in Australia? What’s your job like?

As a foreigner it’s always harder to convince the potential employer that you are as good as or even better than natives; you don’t have the same contacts or social and professional networks. The authenticity of your qualifications will be unfairly questioned (because they are foreign). Aussies trust recommendations and references: it’s essential to quickly find a reliable referee (recommender) who’s willing to put in a favorable word for you.

There’s a lot of competition in the job market, because Australia is seen as the golden land by many Europeans and Asians: during economic boom times, young adults flock in from every corner of the world. This is of course in addition to Aussie job seekers. In Australia, personal contacts matter a lot. Jobs are often found through social networks, or through relentless searching and phoning. Never email, always call, or if possible, visit in person to drop in your resume and have a chat.

I found a job much more easily than expected, due to the huge mining boom and the ensuing demand for professional workforce back in 2011. Now the boom is over and times are much tougher. I have worked in the same job since I arrived: as a compliance professional on a legal and risk management area. My job is very detail-oriented, which easily makes it tedious and repetitive. It’s not what I had in mind when I arrived, but I consider myself lucky to have found such a steady well-off deal.

How do you see Aussies being different from your countrymen especially in business– also culturally, what stands out in your chosen profession?

The biggest difference – that I am still adjusting to after four years – is how friendly, sociable, considerate and polite Aussies are at work. Social life and work life are much more mixed than in Finland, where people usually socialize only with their families and close friends, and the relationships with colleagues often remain a bit distant and business-like.

In Australia, it’s common to bring your spouse or family to after-work events and usually colleagues get to know your family at least by name if not better. If someone goes on parental leave, they’ll soon bring their new offspring to the workplace for everyone to greet and admire. Colleagues also always organize a collection of small donations amongst themselves to buy a set of gifts to the new baby of an employee.

Aussies like to socialize over sundowners, aka after-work drinks, and also through sports. I play sports in a number of different social leagues, which means friendly games in mixed teams of guys and gals playing together. It’s also possible to become close friends with your colleagues and even with their friends or partners, because you get to meet these ‘second tier friends’ in all sorts of social events and gatherings. For example, I’ve been invited to my colleagues’ birthdays and housewarming parties; and I have also organized similar parties, where friends from different social circles mix and socialize happily.

Finns are easily seen as a bit clinical, business like, direct and even rude in an Aussie business world, because for a Finn, work is work and it’s about getting things done efficiently, and social circles are what exist outside of work, with your ‘real’ friends. I have had to consciously practice small talk, smiling, holding an eye contact, personal warmth and friendliness – not that I wouldn’t know how to be friends, I just wasn’t used to being so warm and friendly at the very first meeting. It’s a big social no no to be on an openly bad mood at work. Finns might think it’s honest to show how you really feel, but Aussies think it’s a sign of a selfish jerk if you can’t maintain a polite exterior in a business environment.

What would be your dream job?

I would love to work for a “greater cause”, for something that I consider really meaningful – what would make me feel excited and charged every morning. There are plenty of charitable causes I’d like to work for. However, I also appreciate financial security after years of shaky financial status as a student. I haven’t yet found a dream job that would be both thrilling and financially secure (if such a job exists…). I am the director of Perth Finnish School and I also teach adult groups there, so I do have a chance to volunteer for a good cause.

My current job does offer something that is a component of a dream job: flexibility and financial security, which I equate with freedom. I have a comfortable salary and a reasonably flexible employer. I am able to take more holidays than normally; and on top of it, an occasional day off when I need one. Australia is a great place to work for an educated professional, because jobs requiring university degrees are often very well paid. It does take a lot of persistence, trial and error – and luck – to land on a good deal though.

What do you absolutely miss from your country?

From Finland, I miss what every single expat Finn on earth misses: salmiakki, i.e. salty licorice. It’s a specialty which is very difficult to find anyplace else, at least in as great varieties and quantities as in Finland. I also miss nature, such as the pristine lakes and dark green pine and spruce forests, the delicate white birches, the timid greenness of spring, the fireworks of autumn colours; and Christmas wrapped in snow, quiet darkness and candlelight. Christmas under a decorated palm tree is just not the same.

When I’m not in Australia I miss the happy chit-chat and the easygoing, friendly socialness of Aussies; the relaxed chirping of parrots and other birds, the golden colour of sunlight, and the never-ending summer. For a Finn, Perth doesn’t have a winter. Yes, they call the cooler rainy season winter but it really isn’t. Not without proper below zero degrees and frost and snow. There’s never snow in Perth but you might catch some frost for a few days per year. Not a convincing winter for someone who’s originally from the Arctic Circle!

Obviously, I also miss people from both countries. Luckily today it’s quite easy to stay in touch via social media, email and skype, and upload photos to Facebook, Instagram and my blog to keep everyone updated.

Where do you recommend tourists to go to in Australia/Finland and why?

In Finland, visiting Lapland is a must. Lapland is a showstopper in winter and a fascinating region even during summer. You’ll see wild reindeer herding in the vast, beautiful barren and melancholic landscape, and you’ll forget all the stress and buzz of the modern urban life. In winter, try staying in Kemi Snow Castle, an ice and snow hotel decorated by ice carvings and built from a scratch every year. The room temperature is -5C!

Finland is a land of hundreds of thousands of lakes, all surrounded by forests, and it boasts four very different seasons with a distinctive vibe each. It’s an amazing country to visit for a nature lover. You don’t even have to seek a “remote” area to experience nature: normally, a 15-30 minute drive out of any city will land you to the edge of forest, and off you go, exploring. Always carry a map and a compass though if you’re not familiar with trekking. In autumn, you can eat wild blueberries and raspberries straight from the bush, and try Finnish specialties: wild lingonberries (like small cranberries) and cloudberries (like tart, yellow raspberries in an individual stem each). Camp at a lakeshore in a forest overnight if you can; it will be an experience you’ll never forget. Finding a simple cottage to rent is easy, or you can even take a tent, if you’re more adventurous.

Australia in turn is a perfect combination of vibrant, lively cities and beautiful nature. You’ll easily find equally white sand beaches and turquoise water as in “more exotic” destinations such as Vanuatu or Fiji. In Western Australia, all the beaches around Perth are well worth visiting. For more exotic vistas, drive all the way to Esperance – the home town of the world-famous Twilight Beach – and visit the Fitzgerald National Park on your way, preferably in spring. The bushland blooms vibrantly in August-November, and it’s an amazing wonder to witness: the dry landscape sparks alive with thousand hues of green, yellow, orange, red and lilac.

In Perth, visit any small coffee shop and you’re in for a treat. Coffee in Australia is consistently very good, because Aussies take their coffee seriously. Almost every coffee shop sells delicious freshly baked goods and a massive slice of moist cake or a lemon merengue pie will definitely make your day. Sample some gourmet burgers for lunch – there are a number of small independent burger places to choose from – and hit the town for night in any small quirky bar selling craft beer or a wide selection of Australian and international wines to choose from.

What has been the worst social or cultural issue to deal with in Australia for you?

Facing racism has been completely unexpected. I myself have mostly been spared, probably because I’m a white European female, i.e. perceived as “fitting in” and harmless. Even though Aussies in general are a jolly and jovial bunch, there are some rotten eggs in the basket: the xenophobic, islamophobic and downright racists. My husband faces racism more often than me, because for some reason French are not always as well received as Finns. Paris has a reputation of being the capital city of the arrogant and rude, and this is sometimes unfairly reflected on my lovely husband before people get to know him.

At the beginning, I received some hints about being slow or stupid, if I couldn’t immediately understand or reply in English, or people didn’t understand my accent. That really frustrated me, because the people belittling me were always the ones who had never learned another language, hadn’t travelled much, and yet they felt superior just because they were born and raised here. These encounters are rare though.

In the society’s scale, I’d say the most challenging social issues are the status of the Aboriginals, and the prevalent drug use in Perth. Aboriginals in turn have traditionally suffered from racism and also from clash of cultures, as they have not had a clear direction what to do and how to live in this new, urban world. Drugs came into the picture during Perth’s mining boom, which lasted almost a decade and it resulted in heaps of free flowing money, and unfortunately many people developed a taste for drugs.

Knowing more about life and having lived with your decisions for a while (like study/work) – would you still choose to be there and why or why not?

Let me start with a bit of a detour. I like to read about popularized quantum physics because I’m really interested in the big questions such as how the universe came to be, why it exists and is there a bigger meaning behind all this. I just read an article about how quantum physicists have found that the linearity of time is not as clear cut as we might perceive with our human senses. In the quantum world, it appears that sometimes a consequence can precede the cause; i.e. the future determines the past.

It’s incredibly fascinating, even though I don’t claim I fully understand this stuff. But it does make me wonder, what if the future really affects the past somehow? Throughout my life I’ve felt that there’s been a storyline unfolding, and the events that happened in the past make a lot of sense when I reach a point in future when I can see the full pattern. Of course I realise it might just be me trying to make sense of everything, and trying to see even negative events in a positive light. But I do believe we can learn from every decision and action we take and every event that happens to us.

Knowing what I know now about my life, I wouldn’t change anything. I studied a mix of artsy subjects which haven’t helped me much workwise, and at some stage I thought I had made a poor choice. But later on I realized that through my art history studies I acquired heaps of Dan Brown and Da Vinci Code type material to write the novel I’ve been dreaming about. I’m currently working on it and hopefully will get it published someday – sooner rather than later.

Also, before I came to Australia, I had a plan to work in international politics in Brussels (I’m a Greens voter), but I didn’t manage to make it happen. If I had taken that path, I would have never met the love of my life here in Perth and I wouldn’t have got the other positive things I have in my life now. What matters the most is that I now feel that I’m at home, emotionally. I’ve arrived to where I’m supposed to be.

Would you stay in Australia – yes or no?

I can easily see myself living in Australia for the rest of my life. We just bought our first own home – a cozy little apartment at the fringe of the city – and life seems full of opportunities here.

However, I live by the rule “never say never”. My husband is French and I’m a Finn, even though we are both about to obtain also Australian citizenships. Maybe someday moving back to Europe, closer to our families, will appeal to us. We both love travelling and new experiences, so lately we have been bouncing back and forth the idea of moving on from Perth; maybe to the east coast of Australia, maybe to New Zealand, maybe to Canada. Not necessarily for the rest or our lives, but for a few years, just to try it out. Time will tell. That’s the exciting thing about life. As the famous Finnish poet, J.L. Runeberg said circa 1850: viel’ uusi päivä kaikki muuttaa voi – there’s always the next day that can change everything.

How to connect with you:

Facebook: Life in English


Linkedin: Anu Besson

Instagram: @anumarji


San Francisco – Aug 28 2015

As this fabulous Summer comes to a close, let us have one more Fun Party where we can wear our summer dresses and our white khakis with bright colors.

The venue is the same as we had our Jazz happy hour, we received so many compliments that we want to see how this venue would be for some great dancing.
So come mingle and meet the new people freshly arrived in the the bay area from Europe. When you had enough of the chit chat please enjoy the newest House and EDM music played by our top Euro DJ’s residing in San Francisco.

Later in the Evening DJ Camms will take over on the wheels of steel to provide us with crystal clear house sounds of the USA.

No cover if you RSVP  otherwise it will be $5 at the door (or EuroCircle San Francisco facebook event post).
Attire:  no shorts or baseball caps, but any summer inspired hipster gear is always encouraged.

Thank You so much and let the Summer Time last forever!

The Euro Circle Team.

Los Angeles – Aug 26 2015

Hi EuroCirclers!!We’re back!We’ve organised an eventful night at a sophisticated, book-lined bar featuring classic cocktails, old world ambience & a lively atmosphere. The Wellesbourne was voted one of the best bars in LA by The Travel Channel in June 2015.Complete with a fireplace, large leather sofas and chairs, wood panelling, a library and a game room, the Wellesbourne is more like a Victorian social club than a bar. Classy atmosphere aside, this welcoming gathering spot is manned by a crew of expert mixologists, who would just as soon concoct a custom cocktail as they would one of the many excellent drinks on the formal menu. Even that selection includes vintage drinks that you don’t see everywhere, chief among them the Harvey Wallbanger and the grasshopper.The Wellesbourne
10929 West Pico Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90064

On the night, The Wellesbourne has a LIVE band singing some amazing Latin/French numbers.

Let’s all put in some effort to make this a really big and successful event – invite all the people you know, bring with you friends, family and neighbours. Let’s let our hair down and have a great evening.

Please RSVP soon, we’d like to inform the management at the establishment.


See you all soon.


Sonny and Tanya

Atlanta – Sep 16 2015

Greetings fellow Eurocircle members:

We will meet at the bar of Antica Posta on Wednesday, Sep 16th for our monthly gathering – free valet parking and complimentary appetizers will be on hand. Please invite all your international & like-minded friends for a fun time – looking forward to seeing everyone next month!!!

Atlanta Eurocircle

Houston – Aug 26 2015

Come and relax…have a nice glass of Malbec with some tango in the background…enjoy a culinary experience from Argentina at Tango & Malbec. Enjoy the upscale space, marked by slick red, black and exposed brick accent, a balance between rustic charm & modern feel…You want to blend in, why not WEAR RED, BLACK OR BLACK & RED. 🙂

Members, please LOG IN with your email and password to sign up in the calendar

If you are not a member yet, REGISTER HERE — it is FREE.

Please note since Facebook has restricted access to a larger audience, we highly recommend to sign up and RSVP @ the EuroCircle website and also invite others via Facebook.

See you, Cheers

Shahla, Venere and Juliana
Email Us for ideas or to become part of team! Help is always greatly appreciated.
Meet EuroCircle Houston team


Austin – Aug 30 2015

Greetings beautiful EuroCirclers,

We’re really excited to host our next event at The Grove newest downtown location this August 30th. In a slight departure from our previous events, we’ll be hosting this event on a Sunday instead of a weekday. So come join our fun lot of Europeans and Europhiles and enjoy a great evening of chill atmosphere at breezy patio with great food, drink, and of course casual conversation.

We have extended the hours for the HH for our group (and actually the entire restaurant) for that day as well until at least 9pm, if not the entire evening!

Adnan & Emma

July 31 White Party photos are posted at Austin Page

SPECIAL NOTE: Starting July we will be requesting donations at every event in a suggested minimum amount of $5. The amount collected will be used to fund an awesome holiday party in December.  $5 donations are suggested but not mandatory. If you attend the events regularly and plan to attend the Christmas party – you know who you are -please consider the donation. As you all know I’m sure, there is no membership fee to participate in EuroCircle and we all want to keep it that way.
But the Austin entertainment venue market is competitive and it is especially tough to find a great venue in December that would host us for free. So chip in a little to keep the good parties coming! We’ll just be spending it on YOU!
Katalin Kiss – Read this Hungarian Master Stylist’s story.
Haute European Salon & Beauty Products
4533 Ruiz street Austin TX 78723
S: (512) 368-­‐5880
C: (512) 797-­‐9351

New York – Aug 27 2015

Photo Credit to our awesome photographer Salvatore Fabbri of and and as well as our NY Organizer Alexandra Spirer

Join EuroCircle for our End of Summer Yacht Party on board the hottest rooftop bar this summer the Zephyr Yacht at Pier 16, South Street Seaport.

We are (SOLD OUT) for the Yacht Party (if you are a ticket holder please see below) but please join us for the after party starting at 8:30pm at Hotel Chantelle – 92 Ludlow Street, NY, NY- which is free for everyone who says EuroCircle at the door.

Check-in will start at 5:45 and boarding will start at 6:15pm. We set sail at exactly 6:30pm. Enjoy a cash bar of custom made cocktails, drink specials, bar snacks and great music by DJ Chris Bachmann.

Take in the breathtaking 360 skyline views on any of their three decks and party alongside NYC’s sexiest crowd.

Dress Code: Summer Chic or Nautical (optional and not required)

Featured hosts:

Kristi Roosmaa, Estonia. She is a Singer, Actress and Cultural Advocate of Estonia.
Mina Deutsch of Mina D Jewelry
Sherry Kumar, Serbia

All ticket sales are final, no refunds will be offered!

***Please note that you will need your ID to board and this event is for 21 and over! This event will sell out so get your tickets early as ticket sales will be closed once we sell out!

We look forward to a fun night out on the Zephyr!


Alexandra and the EuroCircle New York Team