Romantikhotel Namenlos & Fischerwiege
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Romantikhotel Namenlos & Fischerwiege
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TripAdvisor Reviews Romantikhotel Namenlos & Fischerwiege Ahrenshoop
Travel Blogs from Ahrenshoop
... we met an awesome travel excursions officer who is from Amsterdam. He has back packed through the east coast of Australia and the 3 of us connected straight away. He bought us back to reality and helped us change our excursion options to cost effective and worthy to do activities. We decided to have another rest day ...
... morning there were not a lot of tourists or locals around. We predominantly had the city to ourselves. Another of my favourite memorials was a glass panel in the ground. When you looked into the panel you could see a large space with empty bookshelves. This memorial is to acknowledge all the literature which was burnt during Hitler's reigns. Jonathan was an amazing guide and there is so much I could write about from our tour. Instead book ...
... silencing. A quote I had heard earlier summed it up well: "There is nothing you can say, so you stay silent, but in being silent you lie." It's hard to describe how it makes you feel seeing how horrible humans can be, but seeing the memorials makes you feel like there is hope that something like that will never be repeated. After the concentration camp, we went to Berlin where we got to see the Berlin Wall, checkpoint Charlie, and several other important buildings ...
Taxi ride from Viking descendant. arrived at the star studded cruiser, passing towns from Denmark to Wernamude, Germany. Multi ethnic cruisers, met Bostonians, gal discussed football with C thru entire fire drill. At Show encouraged an Asian couple to dance, they bowed good night to us. Late nite listening to Motown, Great dinner and wine- now this is more like ...
... and sculpture.
With basic directions from our guide book, and some help along the way, we ended up in a small parking lot for a supermarket and an unmarked brown building.
This was the former headquarters for East Germany’s feared secret police, known as the Stassi, and now open to the public.
We entered a small lobby, walked through a set of prison bars, then up a flight of stairs.