Ibis Styles Dijon Central
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- Continental Breakfast
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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Travel Blogs from Dijon
... to look down and see some amazing views of the city we just left. It was all t he peace we needed. Beaune left an impression on us.
After the hike, we took in a few of the shops around Beaune. They had a Salvador Dali museum, but it was closed for the day. We picked up some wine, grabbed some dinner and called it a night. We had an early train to Cannes the next ...
... This town is so small you can walk from end to end in about 20 minutes. It's a beautiful city, with some 18th century architecture still very much in use by its population. We called it a night soon after dinner since our next day will be filled with touring the vineyards of Beaune and probably drinking a ton of wine. Eh, most likely, not probably. Eh, definitely drinking ton of wine.
... br> Along the way, you'll stop for a visit in Beaune, which is one of the main towns of the Cote d'Or region. The rich soil of Beaune produces many of the world's finest wines. Here you'll enjoy a walking tour through the old town, with its winding cobbled streets dotted with outdoor cafes and open-air markets. The tour includes one of Beaune's most notable landmarks, ...
... Australian Embassy to commence the stages of getting a new passport. Fortunately a nice Aussie did give a **** and could issue me an emergency passport by the Thursday. It was amazing- they recognise only a drivers licence as proof of identity and without this they gained my identity 'the other way' to issue the passport. Not really sure what this involves but I'm guessing some crazy technology out there knows who you are and understands how important your Gran is to you if you need to go ...
... are arranged in advance, and lock-keepers now ride on motor scooters to get from lock to lock at the appointed time. What they do in between each lock appointment is anybody's guess. The lock keepers we met were strong and relatively young. It’s not easy to open the heavy doors of the locks by hand (and back), but it’s fitting in this slower part of the world that the locks are still mostly operated manually.
The barge moves slowly, often out-paced by the walkers ...