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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Neptun Warnemünde
Travel Blogs from Warnemünde
... us their car parking ticket with a couple of hours left on it isn't an exaggeration. Bit of a spooky place really, with colourful oversized paper mâché figures holding giant cabbages suspended over the shops, and clown faces in some of the windows, and balloon displays in the little shopping mall. If it had been described like that in the blurb we'd have rushed there, but seeing it, it seemed like they'd had an amazing festival in 1998 and never took the ...
... the ship. A taxi from the port to the town Centre costs approximately £70 each way. This afternoon we enjoyed the thermal pools then got ready for gala night. We dressed up, went out for a delicious meal and then were supposed to go to the 9pm theatre show except I was exhausted and was asleep by 830pm. A great day of ...
... were segregated from the community. His mother's family are Polish Protestant. His parents met in America. Jonathan moved to Germany 5 years ago and did his masters in political discourse. He has been working as a historical walking guide for a year. Jonathan can speak Germany, his girlfriend is German and he said he is settled in Berlin. Jonathan's family history was very interesting particularly about his paternal grandfather's decision ...
... ve ever had and tasted some delicious German beer! We spent the evening walking around our port city. It turned out to be a beautiful beach town with tons of waterside pubs! I spent the entire next day on a Semester at Sea tour of Sauchenhausen Concentration Camp and Berlin. I was lucky enough to grab one of the few remaining seats for the bus, and traveled 2 hours to see this concentration/death camp. Having only heard of Auschwitz, I had no idea what to expect. The ...
... and sculpture.
With basic directions from our guide book, and some help along the way, we ended up in a small parking lot for a supermarket and an unmarked brown building.
This was the former headquarters for East Germany’s feared secret police, known as the Stassi, and now open to the public.
We entered a small lobby, walked through a set of prison bars, then up a flight of stairs.