City Hotel Oasia Aarhus
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of City Hotel Oasia Aarhus
TripAdvisor Reviews City Hotel Oasia Aarhus Århus
Travel Blogs from Århus
... their alcohol! This is going to make not being a big drinker rather interesting I can imagine. One thing you will notice at Danish parties/clubs is that old-school songs are really popular- more so than current music. I have heard so many songs from 90s and early 2000s, even going as far back as the 60s and 70s! What makes it interesting however, is that often the songs will have been translated into Danish, so when you hear the song come on and you're prepared to belt out the ...
... shares a meal together.
Another difference to mention is that discount supermarkets are very common here and are a slightly different shopping experience from what I am used to! In New Zealand, when you go to a supermarket, there is someone who packs the bag for you. Here, you do it yourself and you tend to bring your own bag to pack your groceries as well! I found that out the hard way as I didn't realise the supermarket ...
... I have one question – as almost all ancient sites are below ground and require excavation – where has all the soil etc come from? Is the world getting fatter?? There’s a thought. Anyway, back in the 900’s Harold Bluetooth was the big cheese and Aarhus (Aros as it was called then) was a fortified town. The excavations had unearthed both dwelling houses and small semi-sunken buildings that were where ...
... my passport in Denmark. I think it's once you get into a EU country, you can get to the others without needing to stop at customs every time.
When I arrived in Aarhus, I immediately found somebody else from the Harvard program and we tried to find the guesthouse together, which was an adventure in itself. The map we were given was not very clear, especially when we were trying to go over a major 6-lane intersection with our luggage. ...
... that the old 1789 town hall (see photo) is the smallest one in Denmark. Although it is now used as a museum, wedding couples come from all over Europe to be married in the building.
I had planned on stopping to see Vibeke Riemer, president of the Olave Baden-Powell Society, with ...