Le 1815 Hotel
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How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Le 1815 Hotel
Travel Blogs from Waterloo
... 6 days cycling, about 400 miles covered and all is going well. Well, sat nav not really that good as we are using tracks which it didn't know about when I planned the route, so having maps, common sense and using friendly and helpful locals worked a treat.
into Brussels, the much foresaken ogre of bureaucracy and interference in British sovereign affairs. Sorry, not so. A place of history, culture, youth, art, savour vivre, the lot. We should ...
... like Mannekin Pis on Rue de l'Étuve, then I'd feel the two hours of my life I spent to save for it wouldn't be worth it. Besides, he's got cuter outfits.
Walking the side streets in Brussels can be quite charming, how else are you going to work off all those fries? Tourists fill up only a smidgen of space in town, so a walk away from the center let's you experience what the city is all ...
... said I didn't understand what was happening - however all the policeman wanted to know was there a problem?
I finally replied that there was no problem - he seemed happy, and we finished the call. I explained this to Jean-Philippe and when I mentioned we had rung Telstra 101, he burst out laughing. He then told me that the poilce emergency number in Belgium was 101!!! It was good that the Belgium police were so efficient - but a bit embarressing for us, and a trap for ...
... very picturesque with little boats full of people slowly moving up and down.
Off in the side streets from the square are many shops - chocolate shops, shops selling lace, beer, icecream and waffles!
We took a horse and buggy ride around the inner city and then had a lovely lunch - Veronica, Christine, Rebecca and I ...
... in the battle such as the Duke of Wellington and Napoleon. It is interesting that although the Alliance headed by the Duke won the battle, most of the focus and monuments relate to Napoleon who lost!
JP, Veronica, Rebecca and I climbed up the Mound – 226 steps to the top (41 metres high) – what a great view. The Mound was constructed in the mid 1820s dedicated to the soldiers who lost their lives in the Battle. At the base, a ...