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Travel Blogs from Vimmerby
... official check in we made our way over to Christiania. Christiania was a part of Denmark until it proclaimed itself free from the Danish government in 1971. Today it has its own set of rules and about 850 residents. We made it over a bridge and to a sign that we thought said 'Christiania'. We were wrong. Turns out we did not make it to the official community, just the borough it is in. We will try again in the morning before our train.
... out there, because a lot of the friends I made there on the first night are still there, and I get to hang out with them.
I found Rory again, which was good and I made a couple new friends.
One in the guy behind the counter.
It was really funny, how we joked with each other like we had known each other for years…even though we just met.
I am going to leave it up to you to picture that, because it was a ‘had to be ...
... all cool though.
Ok - more tourists encountered! And (no offence) but the statue was so small in comparison to some I've seen. But a similar comment(s) have been made by more than me.
There was an "Armed Forces" display heading back to the centre - ships, firemen (cute), Polici (cute) on the way to the Marble Church.
NB: I think I have said this before, but there are so many tourist buses/companies ...
... Our cabin reminded me of the cabin I had on the Alaska cruise- 4 bunk beds (the top ones able to close up), a window, and a tiny bathroom. It was clean and simple. This room also had a small luggage storage place and a little desk.
We took the advice of the tour guide who recommended that we check out the restaurants and get reservations first thing so that we were able to get a good time. In general, the menus are very limited. The steakhouse ...
... is clean, full of ornate, beautiful, and colourful
architecture, intermingled with greenery in well-kept and -designed gardens and
walkways. Another unique feature: Copenhagen's more full of waterways than a
tin bearing its namesake is full of dip. Upon one such waterway, a channel
which connects the main parts of the city, we took a bilingual tour
(unfortunately the two languages were Urdu and Swahili, so we didn't understand
a lick of it. Just kidding).