De L'Europe Amsterdam
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- Drycleaning onsite
- Minbar in room
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Swimming pool
Photos of De L'Europe Amsterdam
TripAdvisor Reviews De L'Europe Amsterdam
Travel Blogs from Amsterdam
We set off to Amsterdam via the scenic route to break the monotony of the motorways. The countryside is very green and extremely flat. We passed through lots of pretty country towns, saw many cyclists, wind farms, windmills and animals. We travelled across the Afsluitdijk Dyke, a major causeway completed in 1933. It is 32 km long. Amsterdam is very …
... Zaanse Schans, Zaandam (don't ask me to say it) to se something iconically Dutch: windmills! Here they have grouped a bunch of historic and still working windmills along the Zaans river. We toured "De Kat" dye mill which is still in use and got to see how wind powers the cogs which push huge stone grinders that pummel minerals into fine power used to make chalk and paints. This mill dates back to 1782 and it wasn't the ...
... again we walked the couple blocks to the stairway under the bridge to the platform. Nearby was the kiosk to purchase the tickets -- the purchase was fairly straightforward -- choose whether one-way or round trip, your destination, the class of ticket, and how many tickets, and then drop in many coins to pay (unless you have a chip and PIN creditor debit card which are virtually unavailable in the USA). Once we had the tickets it was a little more confusing to figure ...
... through some lovely park lands and forests and learnt the history behind the hippies being moved from the town centre to the parks and the cool laid back atmosphere which exists in those areas because if it. We ended up back at Mike's Bikes in the early afternoon having felt like we had achieved something and saw things we just wouldn't have had the opportunity if we has just stayed in the city. That evening we met up with Paul (guitarist and singer from the New Orleans band ...
... the Amstel River. The dam was built sometime before 1275 by the lord of Amstel to protect his castle from being flooded. It became one of the most important ports in the world during the Dutch Golden Age, a result of its innovative developments in trade, and in the 17th Century Canals of Amsterdam were located in the heart of the city. They were added to the UNESCO World Heritage List in July 2010. We ...