I kinda miss the "Stay Safe" thing.. I'm planning a trip through eastern europe. Is Ljubljana generally safe? --Gungner 17:08, 18 May 2007 (EDT)
Missing dining cars?
"Be aware that some long-distance trains that you might expect to have a dining car do not have one", added User:SPW. Do you mean that the posted schedule had the dining car icon for the train, but it was missing -- or did you just blithely assume there would be one? (They're not very common anywhere in Europe these days.) Jpatokal 20:03, 20 May 2007 (EDT)
"also known as Laibach"
Really? Maybe to Germans but I have never heard this name used in English (I'm English, live in neighbouring Italy and work in Slovenia). The only name used is the standard Slovene name (though most people have no idea how to pronounce it). In addition you will never see Laibach used on street signs even in neighbouring countries although you may see Lubiana which is the Italian name and often used on signs in Friuli-Venezia Giulia.--220.127.116.11 14:36, 11 August 2009 (EDT)
Park Hotel Notes
"Staff may request to keep your passport at check in, so it might be useful to have a copy to hand in. Single €75". This is mentioned in the text about Park Hotel. Why? Every single hotel in the whole of Europe (Schengen countries) is obliged to request a passport (or national ID) on check-in. This is the law in every Schengen country including Slovenia so it doesn't really need mentioning.--18.104.22.168 14:51, 11 August 2009 (EDT)
The story about Argonauts doesn't tell much of Ljubljana and is virtually unknown there. Moreover, its conclusion is most probably wrong: the patron of Ljubljana, St. George (Sv. Jurij), is usually depicted with a dragon. It is historically much more plausible that the symbol is based on Christian iconography than on Greek mythology. JanezDemsar 05:52, 22 August 2010 (EDT)