ibis budget Wien Sankt Marx
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
Photos of ibis budget Wien Sankt Marx
TripAdvisor Reviews ibis budget Wien Sankt Marx Vienna
Travel Blogs from Vienna
Today I decide to have a little walk around Vienna and to see the Upper and Lower Belvedere. Little castles to live in and to celebrate parties. Today used to show art exhibitions.
Again, you are not allowed to take pictures, so I take brochures with me and buy some postcards.
The rooms again are magnificient and you can really imagine how life must have been for high society.
The exibitions that I see are paintings from: ...
... a beautiful grand building and through our earlier googling we found out it was free entry. We wandered around until we found the entrance, oh and the 2km line in front of it!!! Turns out everything being free may have been more of a burden than a blessing. We decided not to waste time in the queue and just walked around the outside. We continued on our journey to the House of Terror but about half way we both felt like our feet were going to fall off and our legs ...
... border. More farms and lots of green. Stopped for lunch at Lake Worth. Had some very nice views while enjoying a light snack and a beer. Arrived at our hotel at 4.30pm. Located directly across from the main city park in central Vienna, the Stadt Park. Left for dinner at a famous Viennese restaurant, Marchfelderhof, about 30 minutes from Vienna in the countryside. It has been owned by the same family for over 400 years and is regularly visited by ...
... hedges with statues and flowers and water features and loads of trees. There is even a maze in one part but it was packed with little kids so we didn't bother going in. The Garden stretches way back from the palace to a massive fountain called Neptunbrunnen (Posiden from Greek gods) from there it goes up hill to a monument for soldiers who had given their lives for Austria called the Gloriette. It was a tough walk up the hill considering we were quite tired ...
... pieces were actually displayed in artwork, usually giant oil paintings, in later parts of the exhibit. It kind of brought the history of the object to life!
I learned a fun fact about crowns. In many cases in which religion ruled alongside a king, such as the Holy Roman Empire, the king borrowed the crown and scepter from the church, and could only use it for certain ceremonies. For this reason, it was common for a king to have a ...