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Travel Blogs from Brussels
... by the pipe band and brass band.
Both bands marched off, but we stayed around for a chat with the Australian ambassador, before heading back to Brussels for tea. Just time enough to powder our nose, then walked to Hard Rock Cafe for the final night hurrah.
The main tour is flying home tomorrow, but we're off to Luxembourg by train for a few days (strangely, it takes an hour longer to get to Luxembourg than ...
... had to pay before they let you out. The first couple people the official charged £20. When it was our turn I told him we would never need the Oyster card again and if there was a place we could get out of the train depot that be fine. He could tell we weren't from England and charged us £10 to be able to exit. I was ticked, thank god we still had £10 each. You get people to a place then charge them to exit. Apparently the Oyster card ...
... with their surroundings, a process
known as Brusselization.
The Brussels-Capital Region was formed on 18 June 1989 after a
constitutional reform in 1988. It has ...
... Brussels. We toured a hospital museum which is in a 800 year old building which contained objects and artworks left behind by the nuns and monks. Then we visited a church with contained very impressive wood carvings and painting. The most famous is Michelangelo's world famous Madonna and Child. Adam learned that Michelangelo is someone other than a Ninja Turtle!
Bruges is known for their chocolate art work. Displays ...
... the rest of the day touring the city. Brussels is a very big beer city, so a few of us were really excited about finding the local greats for beer. We stopped at what I previously knew as a bar the Delirium, but now know to be a collection of buildings that hosts the most beers available at one time record at 2,004. We didn't quite get to try each of them, it was unfortunate.
Eventually we happened upon the famous Manneken ...