EA Parkhotel Terezin
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Travel Blogs from Terezin
Water trucks sprinkle the cobble stones in the old squares on hot days
Business women still have to wear pantyhose
Russian cement block building styles are still here and inhabited everywhere
This morning we breakfasted at the buffet, hung out in the room to doze a few minutes and then headed toward our meeting place for the tour to Terezin C
concentration Camp. We found Franz as our tour ...
... broke out invthe overcrowded prison. The National cemetery at the front of the fortress has the remains of some 10,000 victims of the Gestapo Police prison. We watch documentary on the camp and it was very disturbing. And to see the conditions and torture the people were put through. We also listened to a movie with a survivor who had been to over 20 camps he was a minister and said of all terezin was the worst. The SS comander was ...
... because its a fortress and walled town, it was perfect for the Nazis: a place to imprison anyone who was against them (Czechs, Germans, Jews, etc.), and it was also a place where they could round up all the Jews in a confined/supervised/enclosed area.
It was disturbing to say the least, and we could only imagine what it must be like to tour an actual extermination camp like Auschwitz. This camp was only a work camp; where ...
Day 1: We arrived in Prague and figured out our way from the airport to the hotel. We stayed at Barcelo Praha Five. We were given complimentary welcome drinks. Since it was dinner time we asked the front desk man where we could find real Czech food near us. We went to a real Czech restaurant and had non Czech food. Czech food isn't very vegetarian friendly and Frankie, Eva, Michelle and I are all vegetarians. The scary thing is the conversion in Prague. 20 crowns is equal to 1 dollar! ...
... with the entry fee.
Our next stop was the Terezin Museum. Here we saw about life in the Terezin Ghetto, which started as a Jewish settlement, then became a ghetto and finally, a concentration camp. Terezin was a vibrant community, full of life, even in the hardest days. What was most remarkable was how the adults protected the children from the harsh realities, allowing the children to remain children, at least until they ...