• Aquincum
  • Aranyhegy
  • Békásmegyer
  • Csillaghegy
  • Csúcshegy
  • Filatorigát
  • Hármashatárhegy
  • Kaszásdűlő
  • Mátyáshegy
  • Mocsárosdűlő
  • Óbuda
  • Óbudai - sziget
  • Remetehegy
  • Rómaifürdő
  • Római -part
  • Solymárvölgy
  • Táborhegy
  • Testvérhegy
  • Törökkő
  • Újlak Ürömhegy

The III. District of the Hungarian capital Budapest is also called Óbuda ( Old German - oven or Old Buda ). Until December 1849 Óbuda was an independent city, but was incorporated administrative and tax in the city of Buda. Later, on 1 January 1873, when Buda was combined with Pest Budapest, Óbuda was also part of the newly founded capital.


Already settlements of the Stone Age are found in Óbuda. The Romans founded here the city of Aquincum, the capital of the province of Pannonia, which was already famous for its baths and spas. The Magyars, so the Hungarians occupied in their conquest to 900, the Pannonian basin and built here an important settlement that arose later King Béla IV after the Mongol attacks in 1241 and 1242 the capital of the kingdom.


The center of the town is the former Flo tér, the Óbuda town hall market, which is still stood almost closed of old buildings. Here lies the castle of the Counts Zichy, which Óbuda was after the expulsion of the Ottomans long.