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Travel Blogs from Antwerp
... One swift and issue free crossing later we arrived in France where the weather had deteriorated further. Stopping in the petrol station inside the French Eurotunnel terminal to adhere our continental headlight adapters in a monsoon was not the envisaged beginning to our European roadtrip; perhaps when we saw the icy wind rip them from the front of the car as we left the petrol station forecourt was a portent for the coming weeks? Still, unperturbed we drove onwards (with our ...
... also a huge draft horse breed that neither of us recognized. They were beautiful.
The bus drove down rough, narrow roads, and we finally reached Bastogne. We were dropped off at the old train station, and kinda stuck for awhile. We found a map nearby, but it was mostly WWII stuff. We just wanted to find the hotel and sleep. Jennie spotted a tiny Best Western sign on a roof, and that was sure enough our hotel. We checked in, and immediately took a 2 hour nap.
... family! Nobody else in our family can do that. She was a very proud and not open person. She was always worried about what people would think about our family problems. The funny thing is when I was in Brazil in October I found out that the last months she changed completely! She was telling all her problems, including about my brother to our maid, the girl that did her nails, her hair dresser etc. It is very ironic! Her whole life suffering alone without even ...
... 2%, OK with a slight bitter edge
Westmalle Trappist blond, ?%, very good with a slight sweetness
They like to brag about their beers and the variety. I'm not sure that I am a convert. Some have that young microbrewery taste which is fine on a hot summer day but otherwise tastes a little raw with the hops or malt leaving an aftertaste. I'll take Alexander Keith or Molson Canadian or Bravo. Canada leads the world in the important things.
... 8217;s research. Luckily we’re in Brussels now, so he is getting to do some initial research. Also, no matter what happens with our Luxembourgish paperwork, we’ll be coming to Belgium repeatedly so that Joe can continue his research. (Fortunately air travel within Europe is fairly reasonably priced.) Since this is the research for which he was awarded the Fulbright, that, at the moment, seems more important than the fact that we won’t be living in Luxembourg.