Park Inn by Radisson Uppsala
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- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Uppsala
The first week of June, we had our first (and only—shame on you, people!) visitors from the US come to Sweden: my brother Curtis and his wife Christine. We wanted to get as much of the Swedish experience packed into their week as possible, and this of course included food.
That fish is a vital part of the Swedish diet is probably no surprise. In fact, I bet if I were to ask you to name the first thing that comes to mind when I say "Swedish," ...
We are well into our second week with the kids. The weather has changed with rain and cold days but it seems to have pasted now. The work on the barn has slowed with the weather but the tiles are on the roof and it is looking a lot better now. We leave for Perth on Tuesday and Travis heads back to Africa on the same day so he will have to sort out the side walls of the barn when he gets back in three weeks. Mark has done a few odd jobs about the place and we have spend ...
Another significant benefit for us is the absolute proliferation of English speakers. This is in no way a complaint about the native languages of European countries (I'm picking up a little Swedish here and there, same as German in Austria), but it's honestly just easier to adjust when people not only speak your language, but are actually happy to do so.
That's not to say that Uppsala hasn't required certain unforeseen adjustments. ...
We spent the morning enjoying the balmy weather and sitting in the gardens, along with many locals. Had a delicious breakfast at the hotel, including pancakes, yum!
After a quick lunch of salad from the ICA supermarket across the road, also yum, we took the bus out to visit Roger's colleague. He took us to the amazing Skokloster ...
... inscription, but the term can also be applied to inscriptions on boulders and on bedrock. The tradition began in the 4th century, and it lasted into the 12th century, but most of the runestones date from the late Viking Age. Most runestones are located in Scandinavia, but there are also scattered runestones in locations that were visited by Norsemen during the Viking Age. Runestones are often memorials to deceased men. Runestones ...