Hotel Premiere Classe Bussy St. Georges
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- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Bussy St Georges
... 30 minutes, but we were on in approx. 25. But, as we were in the queue weaving back and forth towards to loading area...these two kids, a brother and sister aged 12 and 15 give or take....were on the outside ledge holding onto the railing in very unsafe conditions. Once again, no cast members anywhere to be seen to stop them from being so ridiculously unsafe. The parents allowed to climb, butt the lines, and create mayhem. They were quite the hooligans. As we exited the ride, ...
... a bomber of Heineken and sat outside my room and Bobs your Uncle
Was going to pack tonight but will do it in the morning as the hotel where I am to meet Sheila et al is not so far away and I guess they won't get there before 11 am.
So that's the day that was. Have enjoyed my time in Paris but being on one's own sort of limits one's thinking in terms of adventurous days. Mind you my leg has limited me also as walking on it swells it ...
... so I will tell you about that now. It was about an hour flight, and there had been a surprise too. We were almost there, when the plane jerked up really hard, almost knocking my drink over. "We're all going to die!". But no we didn't, it was just a turbulence. It was fun.... let's do it again! It is almost making me miss rollarcoasters. When we got to the hotel, we took the elevator up to the third floor, where our rooms were, and we said goodbye to Lynn and Sue as they went to ...
... by. We mastered the Metro today with numerous changes to get us to Rue de Rome on the other side of town, a street known a shaving the highest concentration of violin makers in the world. Though the first few luthieres were closed, we happened upon a lovely man who spoke excellent English and very generously allowed Ella to play - first on an 18th Century French cello worth 12,000Euro and a 4,000Euro bow, then a more modest turn of the century (the last ...
... de la Concorde. These days it's mostly chain stores and overpriced restaurants, but we make the pilgrimage nonetheless. It's been a long day and we are both tired, but I talk Yalini into pressing on to the last item on her culinary list: "the best couscous in Paris", ordered as a takeaway from Le Petit Bleue, a tiny restaurant in one of the seedier parts of Montmartre, just on the far side of Sacré Coueur. We order the "Couscous Royal" expecting from the name that it will contain ...