Hotel Haus Hainstein Eisenach
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- Continental Breakfast
- Banquet room
- Smoking rooms available
- Conference facilities
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Travel Blogs from Eisenach
... Coffee at the station and settle to wait for my Flixbus they are awesome and I would highly recommend their services for getting around Germany. As I sit sipping coffee a little old lady with a walking stick approaches me and waves a German version of the Watchtower under my nose... I wonder who might be watching over my trip from upstairs!!!! All the same I wave her ...
... toilet and shower about 4 train stops from the centre at €55 for two nights. But I'm not ready yet so explore. I finally find tourist info. It was in the big needle thing which is the TV tower, I get train map and town map and get to work. I start walking towards Brandenburger Tor near to Pariser Platz as I want to see the big gate thing there but an distracted as I pass the Dome and the Museum by a building in the next street. It's the National ...
... the war was rebuilt with help from many countries and was finished in 1996. Some old buildings and the wall surrounding the town can still be seen. I really liked the feel of the town. We had tea in an Australian restaurant called Ayers Rock. The food was good. We stayed in the Holiday Inn within walking distance of the old ...
After breakfast we headed for Salzburg. The drive only took 2 hours. We noticed on the way a huge line up at the boarder of Austria and Germany. They checking cars for refugees. We immediately decided to find another way over the border for the journey home. Gay and I have been there before but Ruth and Mick hadn't. Beautiful town under very green mountains. I am sure they would be green if we had of seen them through fog and ...
... will be in pristine shape, that there will be many people, and that there will be an incredible atmosphere and people visiting from all over the world – after all, it is the 500-year anniversary.
Since I couldn’t visit the Lutherhaus, I set off to visit the Wartburg Castle. Ludwig der Springer supposedly built it in 1067, and it was first documented in 1080 as an ephemeral military camp of King Heinrich IV. ...