BEST WESTERN Hotel Gl. Skivehus
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN Hotel Gl. Skivehus
Travel Blogs from Skive
... wasn’t worth the pain to extract them from their tombs under our bed in the forepeak. We paid our £6.00 each and used them to ride the mile or so to Nederby, the small town / village that is home for the museum. We enjoyed our time there, it was only a brief visit but we did see the main exhibits, some of the fossils were exquisite in their fine detail. We could see the veins in the wings of long dead insects, indeed long extinct insects, for ...
... the island is famous, see tomorrow’s blog). £12.00 later (well I didn’t anticipate that!) and Julie and I were sitting (one of us in shock) enjoying the pleasant beer. Different? Not really, apart from the price, that is.
Later we had Danish sausages and a salad and once again, did some TV catching up. A good day. Tomorrow, if the forecast is accurate, we will have rain, lots of it, so we may be boat-bound for much of the day. We shall ...
... almost 7 knots at times in the shallow, wave-free waters of the Limfjord. We like it here!
NykÝbing provides three options for sailors, a marina, the old harbour and finally the Nordhavn. We, as always, are reluctant to use the Danish box system so we looked for an alongside berth and we found one on the north side of the marina complex. A bit of a walk around the harbour to the facilities but otherwise fine. We found ourselves in front of a yacht bedecked ...
... flat and pastoral, very restful on the eye, apart that is from the ubiquitous wind turbines that dot the landscape.
After about three miles, the buoyed channel ends and the shallow Limfjord opens up for sailing opportunities. By now the current was negligible and with the sails up, we were soon clocking along at 6-7 knots in the flat calm water. This is a great piece of water to sail in, it can never get rough as it is too shallow, only a few metres deep. The ...
... Trading took place aboard ships on the Thames and later on wood Quays. Pottery, glass, slaves, wine and jewelry from the Rhineland, Frankia and Denmark were traded. There is evidence of coins from the known world as well. The garnets in the Saxon gold from the Staffordshire Hoard probably originated in Czechoslovakia and Sri Lanka, which gives an idea of the far reaches of world trade at the time.