Are you planning your summer vacation in the last minute? Then give up the popular holiday destinations in favor of some lesser known, but with fairy-tale landscapes. Here are three magnificent cities, which few tourists know.
The 9 Streets is a collective name given to the nine cosy and picturesque shopping streets in the Unesco Heritage listed Amsterdam Canal Belt. These nine little streets run between Raadhuisstraat and Leidsestraat, just a few minutes walk behind the Royal Palace at the Dam Square
Do you want more than just enjoying the sceneries at your holiday destination? If yes, then Strasbourg has to be your desired destination because it serves a lot more than just the beauty
Versailles is famous in our history books, from its humble origins as a small village to the envious courts of the kings of France, its decline into decadence and it’s role in securing the most famous peace treaty of World War One; The Treaty of Versailles.
Brussels is Belgium’s capital and home to the European Union headquarters. The Grand-Place square at the heart of the city has shops and cafes inside ornate 17th-century guildhouses, and the intricate Gothic Hôtel de Ville (town hall) with a distinctive bell tower. The 19th-century Maison du Roi houses the Musée de la Ville de Bruxelles city-history museum, including costumes for the city’s famed Manneken Pis statue
The south of France is widely regarded as the most beautiful stretch of coastline on the planet. Meandering through St. Tropez, Nice, and Cannes, it is a destination of luxury.
Costa del Sol Occidental is a comarca in Andalusia, southern Spain. It occupies a narrow coastal strip delimited by the cordillera Penibética to the north and the Mediterranean Sea to the south. The coast shows a diversity of landscapes: beaches, cliffs, estuaries, bays and dunes
Johannesburg is an African city of note. Johannesburg is characterized by contradiction and an apparent seamless combination of irreconcilable differences. The largest city in South Africa, Johannesburg is also the wealthiest and, without doubt, the economic powerhouse of Africa.
De Oude Kerk (The Old Church) is Amsterdam’s oldest building and youngest art institutes (since 2012). The building was founded circa 1213 and consecrated in 1306 by the bishop of Utrecht with Saint Nicolas as its patron saint. After the Reformation in 1578, it became a Calvinist church, which it remains today. It stands in De Wallen, now Amsterdam’s main red-light district. The square surrounding the church is the Oudekerksplein.