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Travel Blogs from Helvoirt
... The bike infrastructure here is unparalleled, continuous throughout both countries, and the mindset of cycling is so deeply embedded in these places that nothing can shake it. We learned today that even the Nazis couldn’t shake it. Ive been enjoying Utrecht as well, last night some local kids convinced us to jump off a bridge into the canal! It was very refreshing after a hot and sticky day. It has been interesting staying away form ...
Monday 25th August 2014
We were up by 9am after a bit of a lie in then Simon, Eileen and John went into the town to the shops only to find most were still closed until 12 or Tuesday. They bought some bread and returned to ST very disappointed. We had forgotten this routine in Holland.
Then we were on our way to Kinderdijk, although our mooring was going to be across the river at Krimpen aad de Lek, we knew there was a ferry ...
... first I obliged and off we went. As we rode along I discovered Erika really wanted to see the windmills while the sun was out so she could get some good pictures.
This indeed did turn out a great time to cycle through windmill alley! Wow, big antique Dutch windmills! Some were even spinning in the strong 10-20 knot breeze now at our backs. The 19 windmills at Kinderdijk are in a row along the ringvaart (circular canal surrounding a polder). Excess water was scooped ...
... sign. This sticker has the Eurovelo 15 symbol and Rijnfietsroute on it. So after following the LF12 sign blindly, we ended up at a road tunnel under the Rhein. What was cool here though was that they had the normal road lanes, but they had bike lanes too, and these were completely separate form the normal road lanes by a big wall. This path had its own ventilation system, escalators, lifts, so cool! And most people just put their bikes on the ...
... in the world and we wanted to go in one! There is a reason why there are so many here. No less than 40% of The Netherlands was either below sea level or was a flood plain or marshland. This is an incredibly large proportion of a country that is one of the most densely populated in the world. The whole of the region where we are was peat bog (marshland). What the Dutch did was they built dikes, long embankments around low ...