How has this hotel rated in the past?
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Vredehof Brugge
Travel Blogs from Brugge
... Rome we don't call it Roma. We certainly don't call Florence Firenze. Nor do we call Munich Munchen. But, for the sake of confusing the reader, we are using both Brugge and Bruges.
All of us were so tired that we broke our cardinal rule of soldiering on through the day without sleep and opting for a nap, even hard-core traveler Mark, who collapsed in bed. We slept 6 hours but felt very refreshed after our naps ...
We made our first little mistake today, but luckily with only minor consequence. My alarm didn't go off and we woke 2 hours later than planned. Luckily the train ticket is just for the day so our only loss was time exploring Antwerp. We checked out and made it to central station using the tram. We had decided to train to Antwerp, then leave our bags at the station while we explore the city. We used the train time to ...
... the opening seen, although the dog wasn't there today! We then saw the hotel window Colin Farrell escapes from! Then came my favorite part of the tour! We went into a local chocolate shop and got some free samples, and then to the beer museum for a break, just as the rain had started too! I went for an Arthur's Legacy. This is a limited edition and only 600 liter's will ever be made! Finally we saw the Belfry Tower. This is actually leaning 1.5 meters to the left. Either that or ...
... assignment. They came down apologising to Madame! We enjoyed our lunch on the peaceful banks of a lake at Passchendaele Memorial Museum at 1.30. At this stage we were feeling a bit battle fatigued and decided to go to Brugge. We had a great drive along the highway, first time for Fay to get it into 6th gear, then the roadworks 15 km from Brugge that put 3 lanes into 1, arriving at 3 pm. A slight delay in getting a car park ...
... by close ties to a guild of
organized militia, comprising professionals and specialized units.
Militia men bought and maintained their own weapons and armour,
according to their family status and wealth.