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Travel Blogs from Brugge
... then drove into the town centre and went for a walk. There was a Marina with hundreds of boats/yachts. At then end of town there was a canal with a lock and a huge yacht was coming back into the marina. It was great to see the lock open and flood the canal to bring the level up three metres then the bridge was raised and the yacht passed through, Drove back to Brugge and ended up having burgers for dinner as nothing seemed to be open Sunday ...
... since they were paid for anyway. Booked for 3 nights too so had a free stay :) thought it might be a good idea not to bother Lisa too much. So that was it. Tour over. Really glad I did it. Met some awesome people that I will keep in contact with but still wish I had started it from the beginning so that I got to know everyone a lot easier. Now it was time to enjoy London for a bit before Oktoberfest and then it's karate in Canada, Russia and ...
... Youth Hostel; big, impersonal and lifeless just like most HI hostels I'm finding. I had the same experience in a few TUSA hostels so its not Europe alone. It took me 20 minutes, the walk, and my 16 kilo backpack was fine.
As soon as I scoped out the city map I went out walking I pretty much saw everything there is to see; swans on the canals, wonderful old architecture, churches, back streets and the main square. Though it won't sop me from going out ...
... sheep feeding right next to the path. At one point a herder and his three energetic black and white collies were guiding a large group of sheep right on the path. The animals were so close I was nervous while trying to bike and juggle my iPhone to take a picture of Dmitriy biking ahead of me. I need a neck strap for my phone so I can handle these situations without putting my phone at risk. There were more windmills along the path, one with a large cow ...
... and said he'd been called far worse than that.
We had two more stops in the afternoon. First, the British cemetery called Tyne Cot. Pristine white stones, soldiers "known only to God," a wall of remembrance, and sorrowing angels in what used to be a battlefield near Passchendaele. British forces never succeeded in taking Passchendaele, and now some of them are buried where the Germans had built bunkers to view the flat lands below. We then went to Hill 62 at Sanctuary ...
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool