Radisson Blu Hotel Erfurt
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- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Free High-Speed Internet
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Travel Blogs from Erfurt
... on the train headed from Basel to the Swiss/German border, and I realised that I was about to turn off my mobile Internet for 4.5 months. Most people I know would freak out at the prospect of not being linked-in for a day, and I have to admit it is also a real-to-virtual connection that I wouldn't give up at home. But on my last two holidays (travelling solo for 2 weeks and 3 weeks respecively) I decided to limit my usage of the internet and social media to the most ...
... taught me a lot about communication and not to hold things in, and I hope she has learned something for me. We were fantastic travel partners because Noelle loves planning, and when I am traveling (believe it or not) I am really good at going with the flow.
Some of my first favorite memories were in Prague, where my friend family grew a whole lot. We stayed at by far my favorite Hostel I have ever stayed at. It is called MadHouse Hostel. The two owners Craig ...
We visited friends in the stunning 'state' of Thuringia, going to Jena (famous for its links with the optics industry), Weimar (site of the eponymous republic, and Goethe) and Erfurt (home of some great architecture, the merchants bridge and old quarter) - definitely worth a visit around autumn/ winter time for its colours!
Jean Claude gave us some helpful driving hints about avoiding traffic congestion and we headed off early through France, Belgium, Luxembourg and into Germany.
Mulhausen is a small town nestled in a valley surrounded by fir trees. We stayed in a traditional looking hotel with a long sloped roof that matched the steepness of the hillside it was built on. We all stayed in one room with a sloped roof ...
... 20 buses of seniors on what seemed to be some sort of seniors' outing.
There were lots of lovely old buildings. The Castle Church on one side of town has the door on which Luther nailed his 95 theses, a comment on indulgences through which the people of the time could buy their salvation. Well, the door is still there, except it has been replaced three times and the words are now cast in iron, which I suspect is not the ...