Hotel Kyriad Colmar
- Free High-Speed Internet
- High-speed internet in room (free)
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
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Travel Blogs from Colmar
... neat as Rothenburg or Bernkastel. We walked the cobble-stoned streets before heading back to Lahr and an attempt to find the old Canadian casserne we I worked during both of my stays in Lahr (1978-80 and 1988-91). We found it but the light was not good enough for pictures. Tomorrow before we depart Lahr, we will stop by for some photos.
The awesome trip continues - enjoy the ...
... we managed to find a comfortable downtown hotel (don't remember it). We stepped out for some food, I had goulash soup and MJ had flammenkucheen. We shared a nice big salad. Tomorrow when we can see what is what we will do some exploring and capture the sights. We will of course report on the old stomping grounds!!!!
So enjoy some flicks of the day. Night all!
Its always a little awkward doing this wild camping thing. Its not officially illigal, but its definitely not somethig that parents teach their kids. When jan climbed out the tent this morning, he startled an early morning dog walker who wasnt quite sure what to make of the situation.
We packed up rather quickly after that, and breakfasted on the almighty coco-pops. Om-nom-nom! We never buy this **** at home, but on a bike tour, we can ...
... of being in
Germany so far is that all restaurant menus are in German. Sometimes in
the city menus will also have English translations, or restaurants will
have an English menu. That was not the case at Cafe Gugel, although our
waitress (also the owner and wife of the chef) did her best to help us
translate. We ended up settling on a couple of items from their autumn
menu and were not disappointed. It was probably the best German meal ...
... Speaking French and Alsatian were forbidden - Alsatians were Germans. Nearly 50 years later, after WWI, Alsace was given to France. German and Alsatian were forbidden - Alsatians were French. In fact, in school the lessons had to be in French, even though few of the students, or their parents for that matter knew French. Imagine showing up to school one day and every lesson was in Croatian - crazy!
After 1940 the Alsatians were German again - ...