La Maison des Tetes
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Non-smoking hotel
- Room service
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
Photos of La Maison des Tetes
TripAdvisor Reviews La Maison des Tetes Colmar
Travel Blogs from Colmar
The bed in our Hotel Schultz last night was very comfortable and we had a good sleep - no rowdies to interrupt my snoring LOL!! Another excellent European-type breakfast with an array of cheeses, meats, fresh fruit and of course fantastic breads and buns. A lot of hotels are now doing scrambled or boiled with bacon and/or sausage. Oh and did I mention the piped in music in lots ...
We awoke to a foggy day but as we headed south after breakfast, we drove out of the fog when we climbed and back into it when we descended. That lasted for several hours until the daytime heating took care of the problem and as previously mentioned, we had yet another super weather day. We drove through the hills of Saarland, through the town of Mettlach (famous for ...
... 2 seconds) we packed everything and found out way back to the road.
At first we rode the usual village-to-village with a couple of minor deviations, (I only have the map because my handlebar is straight, not because of my navigation skills. I think I'm getting better though)
we found a nice biketrail on the side of the channel that connects the rivers Rhine and Rhone. There we could ...
... have had yet. We each got a dish of wild game, nuts, cranberries, a
yummy gravy, and spaetzle. Not to mention the bottle of locally made
Riesling. We left completely stuffed.
Sunday morning we visited
the main part of Freiburg, setting out to see the cathedral. One
oversight was that in Germany on Sunday mornings, almost everything is
closed. In fact most shops are closed for the entire day. We wanted to
see the cathedral, ...
... no Alsatian. After 1945 the Alsatians were French again, no German, no Alsatian. They said that since 1970 the French government is no longer forbidding Alsatian, and now the school children learn Alsatian and French in school - and English, of course.
It is part of the realization that France is made up of regions that weren't France until relatively recently. They had their own languages and customs and became part of France through marriage ...