Grand Hotel Cravat
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Breakfast Available
- Room service
- Smoking rooms available
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TripAdvisor Reviews Grand Hotel Cravat Luxembourg City
Travel Blogs from Luxembourg City
... decker tour and that didn't help. However, we happen to meet another family from MN and they suggested the Casements, an enormous underground military defense system of tunnels - starting in 1644. It was over 14 miles worth of tunnels with many openings for cannons. Very narrow stairs and hallways and also a few very large rooms. It was dark and kinda creepy. Overall, in case of an attack, it could hold ...
... 8217;s friends runs a B&B from their house which incidentely resembles a
small castle. Being a warm and balmy day we sat outside enjoying our
conversations while drinking a local brew and eating Dutch cheese.
Half way through finishing my bottle of beer and while enjoying the amazing view over the valley in front us unbeknown to me, a stinging bee decided to enter my beer bottle to enjoy a swim.
I bet you know what is ...
... being restored, so only the Bock Casemates were open today. Oh my gosh! Visiting the casemates was one of the most fun things I did on this trip! Basically we just explored old, dark caves for about an hour. I don't know why it was so fun, but it was cool to roam through the dark tunnels. Unlike the tunnels at Fort Douaumont in Verdun, which creeped me out, these just fascinated me. Before we went into the casemates, we went to the Corniche which is described as the ...
... moving experience. There was a display of maps and information that explained the heavy fighting that occurred in this very area. It occurred over about a 3 month period, but so many losses. Bruce's Grandfather was assigned to an artillery unit near this location in WWI.
The countryside is rich farmland as we headed south toward the Moselle Valley, our next ...
... west of the great palace dates back to the early 14th Century, the so-called Nassau quarter was only built in the early 17th Century. In 1820 during the reign of King William I of the Netherlands, Prince of Orange-Nassau, Count of Vianden, the castle was sold to a Vianden spice merchant who proceeded to sell it piecemeal, starting with the furniture and ending up with the roof slates. As a result the castle was exposed to the elements and fell into ...