internet singles

In our fast-paced, always-connected World, internet dating sites become the new grounds to foster lasting relationships and find a life partner. Internet dating has completely changed the way singles find love. Millions of singles worldwide use online dating sites to meet new people, find friends, romance, one night stand or dream love.

Why to look for a single woman from Moldova when there are thousands of available women in your own country? Ask any Western man who has visited Moldova or Russia, or any of the Former Soviet Republics, they will tell you that eastern european women are the most beautiful women in the World, they are feminine, caring and loving partners,
almost any man who is married to an eastern european woman will tell he has found a real treasure and happily in love.


online dating

Online dating has completely changed the way people find love. Roughly 40 million American singles use online dating and social networking sites to meet new people. But it’s not for everyone. It sometimes takes longer to find a serious match on dating Websites. Online dating sites give people the freedom to guiltlessly pick the people they want to flirt with and not experience face-to-face rejection


moldovan brides dating

brides agencies on the Internet frequently do have something to say about the ethnic traits of the women they feature. For instance, one venue declares that unlike modern-day American women, moldovan brides are completely devoted to their husbands and families. An agency based in Italy states that moldovans are still “good Catholic girls” — which Italian women apparently no longer are.

While it’s easy to condemn such pronouncements as sexist, many mail order bride agencies don’t shy away from commenting on the men from these women’s homelands.

But they don’t paint a very flattering picture of them. One site featuring russian ukrainian and moldovan brides purports that men in those countries, in contrast to their Western peers, don’t hold doors for women. Another claims that russian husbands typically come home drunk and beat their wives. The purpose of such bad-mouthing, of course, is to convince potential clients that by choosing an American (or Australian or Western European) husband, these women are getting a far better deal than what they’d find in their country of birth and will be grateful as a result.


Moldavian marriage

Moldavian marriage is a bouquet of traditions and culture. People sit together and are served with food and wine. Traditional dances also take place. In Moldova, people speak of "wedding parties" instead of just "weddings,” The wedding ceremony itself isn’t the focus of the festivities; it can be a small, understated event leading up to the wedding party proper, usually an all-night celebration.

moldovan woman

Wedding ceremonies today are held at "casa mare" or House of happiness. The modern ceremony includes the old wedding custom of bowing to the parents as a token of gratitude and respect. The traditional wedding party is magnificent in its arrangement, and intense from the moral ethical point of view. The singing and dancing continues until the daybreak. At dawn everyone sits down for a minute and the bride is given a child to hold in her arms. According to tradition, the bride will then be sure to have a home full of children. The young husband then leads her to the threshold of their house. But before they step over the threshold the couple is showered with grain - a sign of prosperity.

A Moldovian maxim says: "The person who has failed to build a home, to raise a son, to dig a well and to plant a tree has wasted his life". That's why the Moldovian villages are so green, the houses are so beautiful and you can see wells along the streets.



In accordance with the Constitution of the Republic of Moldova (29 July, 1994) the family represents a natural and basic component of the society and has to be protected by the society and the state. The marriage is registered on the basis of a joint application of persons, willing to marry. Minimal nubility for men is 18 years and for women is 16 years.

Marriage can not be concluded:
- if even one of the newly-married is being already married,
- between people of the same sex.

Marriage legislation that is currently in force:
Family Code of the Republic of Moldova Nr.1316-XIV from October, 26, 2000.
Law of the Republic of Moldova about the civil status acts Nr.100-XV from April, 26, 2001
Regulations about the Medical examination before the marriage, approved by the order of the Ministry of Health Nr.396 from September, 6, 1995.

Required documents

A foreign citizen must provide the following documents to the registrar office in Moldova with his&his wife-to-be application form:

* Passport
* Certificate of No Impediment (Certificate issued by the competent authorities of his country that the basic conditions required by national law are accomplished and there is no impediment to the marriage)
* Copy of birth certificate

All the documents need to have an Apostille stamp on them. This can be done with a solicitor who offers a public notary service in your area.

Translation of the documents
and their legalization at the notary in Moldova

You need to translate the following documents in Moldovan language and than legalize it with any Moldovan notary:

* Passport (the page with your photo and personal data);
* Certificate of No Impediment;
* Copy of birth certificate.

Most of the notaries in Chisinau and Moldova have a list of licensed translators who may translate your documents. And vice versa, you may leave your documents at a translation agencies and they will make the translation and legalization of the documents for you.

moldova girl for marriage

kishinev woman

moldovan lady



Many people in the world have never heard about Moldova. They even wonder that such country exists. Then follow timid wild guesses of its location: Africa! Asia! No? Where it may be? However that happens through no fault of those people. There’s too few information about Moldova in the Internet. So, the time to tell the world about Moldova came!

young lady moldova

Moldova is a small country which is situated in the Eastern Europe on 47 N, 29 E. Its territory is just 33,700 sq km and the country is squeezed between Ukraine and Romania. Its major part lies between Prut and Dniester rivers. Moldova is situated very close to Black Sea however it’s landlocked country. Thanks to close location to the sea climate in Moldova is temperate continental. Summers are warm and winters are mild.

moldova girls

If to talk about Moldovan landscape… imagine: hills, hills, hills and nothing else around. The highest point in Moldova is hill called Balanesti. It is 430 meters high. Well, you may think that hills along the whole country that’s boring… However all those hills are different! Some of them are covered with forests. They are especially beautiful on autumn when leaves are green, golden and red. Forests are spread over 9 per cent of the territory of Moldova. However the majority of hills are tilled by local inhabitants. Thanks to fertile soil and hospitable climate Moldova is agricultural country. Arable land occupies 54.52 per cent of the republic. Permanent crops take 8.81 per cent. Large territory is also occupied by vineyards. Moldova is the major supplier of agricultural products in its region.

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Moldova is not rich in natural resources. Besides arable land they include lignite, phosphorites, gypsum and limestone. Limestone is widely spread in construction and there are lime-pits accessible for observation.

There are many nice places in Moldova. Such picturesque lands as Tipova, Saharna, Rudi, Tsaul, Vadul-lui-Voda attract visitors again and again. They tempt you to wander forests, to enjoy birdsongs, to get an eyeful of calm streams, to try cold water from springlets when you are thirsty. All this beauty can’t be described in a book or in an article about geography. To enjoy it you should come here and discover how meaningful may be quietness of the forests.


moldova decline

found an article on guardian

It is a struggle to get information about Moldova. Planning a trip to the capital Chisinau this week, I had to explain several times over to friends just where exactly it lies.

The telephone operator went so far as to suggest that it didn't even exist: "Would that come under the Maldive islands, then?" "No, it's snugly placed between Romania to the west and Ukraine to the east." "Are you sure it's really a country, as I have nothing on it here." Attempts to find weather reports on the internet were fruitless. "See Romania", I was told.

Precisely because most fail to recognise Moldova, many Moldovans are now applying for Russian citizenship, in the hope of securing jobs elsewhere in Europe. Possess a Moldovan passport and you are likely to end up at the bottom of the bureaucrat's pile.

Moldovan officials were deeply upset by an Economist article last year that called Europe's poorest country a "nowhere land". They might find, however, that this week Moldova has finally been put on the map - though not in the way they desired.

Earlier this week it was revealed that two men were arrested after police caught them selling meat without a licence at a makeshift stall outside a butcher's shop in Chisinau.

A customer who had bought some of the meat, on sale at $2 (£1.40) a kilo, had become suspicious as it tasted like nothing he had ever eaten before.

Tests soon proved that it was actually human flesh. An investigation has now been launched into a cancer clinic in the city, after the meat-sellers revealed to police that they had acquired the body parts, which included breasts, legs and arms, from the state-run institution. Poorly paid hospital workers are alleged to have sold the parts on.

While the men face fines for selling meat without a licence, the clinic is in line for being penalised for not disposing of the parts in the correct manner - astonishingly feeble punishments.

Those who devised the legal system could not have imagined needing to establish guidelines against cannibalism.

The human flesh scandal is just the latest indication of how desperate this country of 4.5m has become. Monthly wages are between $20 and $30 (£14-20), and many state workers have not been paid for months.

Fire brigades have been forced to close down due to lack of money, leaving the government to issue orders for schools to install fire extinguishers instead. The country has been bled of 600,000, mainly young, people since independence from the Soviet Union a decade ago.

The haemorrhaging is still going on. It is hard not to find somebody who has been abroad in search of work, or who has a family member who has done so: fathers go to work in olive farms in Greece, mothers go and work as nannies in central and western Europe, and young girls who answer adverts for cleaning jobs abroad often end up in prostitution or even sex-slavery rings, in Romania, Kosovo and other Balkan countries.

The latest ways of trying to escape from poverty include selling kidneys and other body parts, or offering oneself as a human incubator. Childless Italian couples in particular are commissioning Moldovan women to bear offspring for them.

The Guardian's Italian correspondent reported last year how Lelia, who earned just $10 (£7) a month as a nurse, snapped up the offer to get $6,000 (£4,000) from one couple. It was a far better option than prostitution, she thought, as she saw how the country's economy had collapsed, life expectancy had drastically reduced and hospitals had run out of anaesthetic. In short, giving birth earned her more than she would have got in two lifetimes of nursing.

During 10 years of independence, while living standards in other EU would-be lands such as the Czech Republic, Poland and Hungary have soared, in Moldova they have sunk drastically. The Russian financial crisis of 1998 caused the traditional markets for the agricultural country to collapse, and a series of droughts hit farmers badly. A severe cold snatch at the end of last year not only left hundreds of thousands of homes without heat and electricity for months, it also ruined crops.

The situation became so bad that Moldova's last prime minister, Dumitru Braghis, commented that he felt more like a fire chief than a prime minister. ''It's as if there are fires everywhere - put one out and another starts up,'' he said.

The culmination of disastrous events coupled with widespread corruption was Mr Braghis' downfall in February, when the communists returned to power, for the first time in an ex-Soviet state.

The 70% of seats now occupied by the communist party have paved the way for its leader, Vladimir Voronin, to become president. Presidential elections are this weekend, and no one is in any doubt that Mr Voronin, a former baker, will succeed.

The outgoing president, Petru Lucinschi, a former communist turned centrist, has described as farcical his five years at the top. How many presidents would resort to such negative comments on leaving office?

''The time when I was working was a complete farce,'' he said, explaining that political bickering made it impossible to achieve much. He added that he hoped the little progress that had been made would prevent a ''return to the past''.

As his country under the communists turns towards Russia and further away from the EU, his optimism seems a little out of place.

The Moldovan response to all this is to roll out an old joke: "what happens when things hit rock bottom?" Answer: "Start digging".

The question is, where to?

many moldovan people would be hurt and offended by this article, don;t think things are that bad in Moldova, have heard different stories from Moldova women in blogs and forums, but in foreigner eye it could be wild.

pretty moldovan girl

moldovan woman for marriage

hot moldavian woman


Moldova photos


Landlocked and bounded by Romania and Ukraine, with the ethnic divisions to prove it, Moldova has come a long way in a short time and is arguably more advanced than EU-friendly Romania in many respects. The tourism focus is indisputably the country’s wine industry, which produces staggeringly superb varietals and offers winery tours that will vanquish the stoutest of constitutions – try Cricova, not far from Chişinău. Less celebrated are the attractions between the vineyards: sunflower fields, enormous watermelons, bucolic pastoral lands and the amazingly friendly people. Soberer diversions include remote monasteries cut into limestone cliffs and a rural backdrop inhabited by welcoming villagers.

But it goes deeper. What could have been a fascinating ethnic mix went horribly wrong in the early 1990s. The Turkic Gagauzia and the Soviet-bent Transdniestr areas recognised the opportunity and declared their respective independences almost simultaneously, which culminated in a bloody civil war. Today, Gagauz maintains a calm truce with Moldova, while the alluringly bizarre Transdniestr region is on the brink of reopening old wounds.