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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Berlin
Quiet day today in terms of exciting things to see. It rained overnight and was tralling off in the morning so we didn't rush getting up or breakfast. After it seemed to have stopped, we went for one more walk in the gardens and wandered over into Poland for much of the morning stroll. Barely beating the 11 am checkout time, we got on the road to Berlin Tegel airport. We thought we would get in by around 2 pm but it was closer to 3 after ...
... the city centre and much more interesting. While out to grab some beers for the relaxing night, we learned an important fact that Mastercard and Visa are not accepted by the majority of places in Berlin. Luckily it happened with a small purchase that we had enough cash on hand, but gave us notice to be prepared for the next few ...
... town that had a lovely Bavarian-medieval feel. We drank some gluwine (mulled wine) - as one must do when they are travelling to Europe in the wintery Christmas season. Again, I am surprised at how Australia is comparatively a 'nanny state' when compared to Europe. Even in the Christmas market, with children running around, they give you your warm alcohol in a glass mug for you to drink on the street. No way are you allowed to drink like that on ...
... where she discovered Tim tams. When they returned to Germany she found out she was pregnant and they have two children. Rickie and I nearly cried. This tale resulted in his insisting we have a schapps before we left.
We had to wait about 10 minutes while he fixed up some paying customers and we drank a toast to his time in Australia.
We caught a taxi back to the unit after walking a block and a half to find one. ...
... their way to the work sites and back. We were told of one story where a man accidentally broke something at work and was petrified that the civilian manager would tell an SS Guard and he would be killed. Instead, the manager called the man to his office, gave him some tea, a bit of bread, and allowed him to nap for a few hours. The townspeople were aware of the camp and saw the prisoners often, but couldn't see into the camp. This is because the prisoners were forced to build ...