Rogner Bad Blumau
- Swimming pool
- Outdoor pool
- Heated pool
Photos of Rogner Bad Blumau
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TripAdvisor Reviews Rogner Bad Blumau
Travel Blogs from Bad Blumau
... I took. The buildings have a Mediterranean look to them and there are bright colours absolutely everywhere! The sidewalks are very thin, so it’s rather chaotic attempting to walk around and bicycles seem to go wherever they please. During our stay here, we visited the famous clock tower atop the hill and its surrounding gardens. We also visited the Eggenberg castle and the grounds there, which are absolutely beautiful and ...
We checked on at the BW drei Rabin Graz and went for a walk into the town centre. This is where lees Oma used to live and the place where she met lees grandad. We had lunch up the clock tower and took in the views of the city. We brought some padlocks that we wrote our names on & locked onto the bridge that goes over the river. (Lots of people do this - it's ...
... kept asking about how we would review the accommodation on Tripadvisor - so, we have left our review there. Five stars, and a "Highly recommend" - though if the plum juice stain doesn't come out of my best T-shirt, we might downgrade to four stars!
P.P.S. With the exception of the first picture, the photos of Graz included in this blog entry are from our first visit together in April 2010!
... were still quite a lot of brickwork as well as a clock and a bell tower. Apparently the city paid a ransom to save these. We have a long day travelling tomorrow getting up at 4:30 so we spent the late afternoon packing and clearing up. We have been without internet at our accomodation but there is free city internet in certain areas so we have been able to plan our transport using ...
... operated by a chap with quite good English and a real passion for the
history and architecture.
As well as a pride in the historical
there is everywhere an interest in modern design and art. The
ultimate expression of this is the Kunst haus. A gallery of modern
art. We have affectionately labelled the building “the slug” as
it somewhat resembles some marine creature comfortably nestling in
amongst the baroque churches and 17century apartment blocks.