Lindner Congress Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Business Services
- Pets allowed
Photos of Lindner Congress Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Lindner Congress Hotel Cottbus
Travel Blogs from Cottbus
... themed accommodation areas, massive waterslides and numerous other
activities. It is the largest building
we have seen and we thought it was impressive on the internet but then we saw
it in real life and it is hard to describe.
We spent a fun filled 5hrs here, it is quite amusing watching everyone
walking around in their swimming togs nice and warm and outside it is freezing,
it is funnier still watching everyone layering up before leaving.
... br> Back to Potsdam Park Sansoucci station, an old man pointed us to the platform because the DB app didn't indicate the platform number. We were planning to take the 19:19 train to Berlin Alex Platz directly, and the earlier train was cancelled. The old man who doesn't speak English suddenly came and told us to take the next train to Potsdam hbf, where we could use the S bahn. We followed his advice because apparently trains ...
... some pickled gherkins and special schmaltz bread which is like fat on bread. We then went a bit further before stopping for lunch at a place called Lubbenau and have a look about for an hour. I found some chestnuts but they weren't too good so I left them behind. Whilst going along on the boat I spotted a fish and then I couldn't believe it but I saw a water snake. No ...
... more than in the UK
Marksberg castle just outside Koblenz is 800 years old and has never been conquered or destroyed. It is therefore a rare example of a complete medieval castle with all its original features. It is quite a walk up to the castle over uneven ground so good walking shoes are required. Inside there are multiple rooms showing how people lived in the middle ages with a kitchen, bedroom, dining room, wine cellar and even a torture room. As usual the guide who took ...
... to be two parallel stories being told. Some information was provided in English, which provided a socialist-positive introduction to every-day life in the GDR. The objects included in the collection, however, were identified only in German, and many items were not explained. Background knowledge of the GDR was really necessary to engage deeply with the exhibit. I wonder who is their typical ...