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- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Chanteloup-en-Brie
... I found this entrancing, but in Paris, it leaves me somewhat awaiting my chance to leave it for somewhere a little less...Parisian. It is very difficult to explain. Perhaps Prague and venice are smaller so the raw aspects of a city and the people that fill them seem more natural. In a big city like Paris, it almost seems more natural for everyone to really keep to their own, like in Tokyo. The almost robotic flow of society, just in order to get ...
... Today we finished our sight seeing at THE Palace. So crowded it was actually unpleasant....maybe one has to be younger to enjoy the crowds and the pushing and lack of air, not to mention personal space. We mastered the Metro! Well, I did. Paul just followed. We have, after three days, our own personal wine merchant, fruitier, butcher (and wife), pharmacist (who kindly gave me a months worth of Prednisilone without a script because ...
... to drive here. We then got up close and personal with the Eiffel Tower. Caleb found a group playing soccer so he a good time. Notre Dame was next but Caleb had to use the toilette - which by the time he was done the doors were closed for the day - d'oh. Christine and Caleb headed home while I stayed on the boat and went back to the tower to see it lit up at night. It twinkles on the hour starting at 9pm. Pretty ...
... Vincent: I dunno, I didn't go into Burger King. Saying farewell to Hungary was tinged with sadness knowing it had taken us 30 years to return and that we may not see Jenő again - while he is a very fit man, he is 69 and time has a habit of disappearing before your eyes. We had arranged to meet him again in Budapest before catching the overnight train to Paris, but what a comedy of errors! Firstly our train from Heviz was half hour late and we couldn't find ...
... many stairs and briefly explore the neighbourhood at the foot of the Basilica before sitting down at a cafe. Montmartre is on a hill. It was originally it's own village, outside of Paris and provided flour for the city (there are a few 'moulins' or windmills still standing in the area and that's where Moulin Rouge gets it's name. The cafe Amelie worked at was also called "Les Deux Moulins"). Aside from flour, Montmartre also produced wine, and ...