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- High-speed internet in room
- Breakfast Available
- Non-smoking rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
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Travel Blogs from Bremen
Our last day in Bremen. Had breakfast with Horst. After he went to work we packed our bags. We tidied as much as possible as the cleaner, Maria, was coming from 2-4pm today. We walked into Bremen and had lunch with Horst at the 'Stadt Wirt' restaurant. After lunch Ron and I walked in the Bürger Park until ...
A lazy morning. Had breakfast with Horst, did some washing and trip planning. It is a rainy day and only 17 degrees. We walked the 3km to Horst's Office then off to lunch at La Bottega Italiana. Spoke with the owner Rudolfo about the photos on his wall. The favourite of Ron's is an Italian actress, Liana Orfei, who was a famous dominatrix and known for starring in Hercules movies and being a circus tiger tamer in the movies. After lunch we walked around ...
... flavour to the milk. We walked about 10kms on this track. Next we drove about 30 minutes to Tietjens Hütte and started another 10km walk to Melchers Hütte and back. Both of these walks followed the River Hamme. We returned to Tietjens Hütte about 5.30pm. Horst had booked a table for dinner (we got the last table). Time for a Haake Beck Pils beer and dinner. We all had the Nord See ...
... to be a toll house to collect toll fees from the boats sailing to Bremen on the River Wumme. The restaurant was renovated in 1999. It has a straw roof that is guaranteed to last for 30 years. The ferry across the river at this point is a row boat to transport people and bicycles! Back to Bremen for a nap then wine and nibbles on Horst's ...
... cheeky items such as slippers and aprons with naughty appendages, and neon lights. It is a fun way to spend an evening’s walk and we are laughing as we return to the van.
Our guidebook gives us interesting snippets of information on some places, and Hamburg is one of them. It tells us the origin of the Hamburger. In the 12th Century, the Tartars (Turkish and Mongolian warriors) used to wedge a piece of beef between the saddle and their horse’s back ...