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- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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The first day of this adventure involved us leaving home at 5:30am to make it to the airport for a 7:30am flight to Vilnius. However as we were about the board the plane, there was a technical issue that delayed us by almost 2 hours. Although we didn't mind arriving later, as we already knew that we had plenty of spare time and we couldn't check …
... of one of the lakes and continued around it until we reached a bridge over to the old castle. We wondered around the outskirts of the castle before crossing back over the bridge to sit on a jetty and enjoy the autumn sun. It was then nearing lunch time and so we headed for one of the local restaurants to try a local food which had been recommended it us. It is called Kybyn and is very similar to a Cornish pasty and served piping hot. It was good but doesn't come close to ...
Extremely sad and shocking news today: My beloved Bapa, my grandfather, died last night of a sudden heart attack.
If you're reading this blog, you probably already know that, and are very likely a member of my family. This isn't really the place for me to write about Bapa and how close we were and how much I'm going to miss him. There will be more appropriate places for that. Suffice to say that I'm really beside myself with grief right now. We all are.
... waterside cafés as others did. We chatted on our bus to or opine from Canada, Hollsnd, Germany and Switzerland. As usual there was the loudly-spoken yank and the misogynist Aussie male. Janis spoke at length about travel arrangements first in German and then in English Klaipeda seemed to have a young population and note resting streetscapes with old maps on the side of buildings and historical photos on street hoardings. Klaipeda was once a German ...
... For small villages, they wouldn't even bother with that courtesy and just name everybody in the village the same. After several centuries of the Grand Duchy, facing pressure from numerous other entities, Lithuania merged with Poland to become the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth (which obviously Lithuanians refer to as Lithuanian-Polish). That lasted for a while, before being gobbled up by the mighty threesome of Russia, Prussia, and Austria-Hungary. At this ...