Hotel Lenas Donau
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Travel Blogs from Vienna
Fun times in Vienna, Austria. Well, sorta. We didn't really do much in Vienna. But it was still super beautiful. Our first evening we went to Prater Park after our Austrian dinner which consisted of traditional schnitzel. It was meh. Nothing to write home about. Prater park is the oldest theme park in Europe or some thing like that. It was fun. It's free entry but you just pay per ride. We went on the Ghost Train which scared the **** out of me and I watched the girls go on other ...
Brian and I woke up late to another beautiful day, sunny and warm. That lasted until 3:30 when, as predicted, a rainstorm blew in.
We spent the morning organizing our schedule for the next couple of days and prioritizing what we wanted to see and do. First up was the Hop On, Hop Off (HOHO) bus. The quality of the HOHOs can vary from city to city but this is a good one. We did not have to wait for a long time to catch the first one or ...
The Danube passes through or touches the borders of ten countries. The waterway that actually passes through the city is called the Danube canal, not deep enough for navigation. Therefore our ship is docked just outside of the centre of Vienna so we were bussed to the city centre this morning. We met a local guide who gave us an overview of the city.
Austria's population is 8 million, ...
... a spruiker advertising her somewhat American styled restaurant. When we explained that we were after Polish food she happily directed us to a fellow spruiker who worked in a different establishment. As he guided the small group (6 girls) down a small dark ally way and into a narrow street one block behind the main square we were directed through the door of a small shop front and into a beautiful courtyard where we were seated and ordered the most delicious meal. Between us we ...
... the lower caverns of the mine, creating the largest underground lake in Europe. In the 1930s a team of cave explorers found the lake and finally managed to open the grotto for the public. The upper (non-flooded) tunnels of the same old mine were reused by Nazi German authorities as a forced labor aircraft-manufacturing facility called Seegrotte.
We walked deep into the tunnels ...
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