Georg Ots Spa Hotel
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TravelPod Member ReviewsGeorg Ots Spa Hotel Saaremaa
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TripAdvisor Reviews Georg Ots Spa Hotel Saaremaa
Travel Blogs from Saaremaa
It was so quiet last night. While my hostel in Tallinn was in a quiet section of Old Town, you could still hear the low buzz of the city outside. But in Kuressaare it was silent after I had turned the light out. I slept a solid 7 and a half hours, only waking up because the blinds in the room let in so much light. It felt good to not be constantly woken by creaking beds. The breakfast provided was even more Spartan than the hostel itself (i.e. there weren't any) so after ...
... collaborating with the Nazis, the men and women of all ages were imprisoned, some tortured before being executed and summarily dumped in various places around the town. Thirty or so were concealed beneath the floor of the tower I was now standing in. It was a bit of a shocking and sombre experience. As well as photos of the victims and the perpetrators, there were also quite confronting photos of the bodies after they had been discovered. The Red Terror ...
That was a poor sleep. The room was warm. Will have to figure out cooling options ie screened window open before leaving for dinner and no drape to darken the room.
Only one down for brekkie until Old Bag and Old Baggier came along. They did their own thing for dinner last night [probably 'hag'gis], as did the Yanks. Read up a bit on the Bishop's Castle
and from the Saaremaa magazine I picked up on neighbouring Muhu Island.
... added onto in the 14th century. The protective walls came later in the 15th century. Much of the castle keep is a museum documenting the history of Saaremaa Island. This includes a very informative display on the plants and animals of the island as well as local history. The most interesting part is World War II and the Soviet Occupation years. I spent at least an hour just going through all the exhibits. You can walk out onto the roof of the ...
... down the gangway and boarded our waiting bus, then set off into the countryside. Our guide told us that 75% of Saaremaa is forest, and that lumberjacks and loggers lived in small villages amongst the trees; indeed we saw huge sheds stacked floor to ceiling with logs sawn ready for the cold Estonian winters.
Our first stop was merely a photo opportunity as we ...