Hanse cities to visit in Netherlands - Beautiful cities in Holland
There are many beautiful cities in Holland. The hanseatic cities in The Netherlands belong to. That Holland also outside the tulip time nice, we discovered this year. The Hanseatic League fascinates us since we Germans Hanseatic cities visited. We want to know more about it. In total there are nine cities in the region between the Veluwemeer, the IJssel and the Zwarte Water, which once belonged to the trade association. We visit five of them on this trip. Harderwijk, Elburg, Hasselt, Kampen and Deventer are indeed inland today.
At the time of the Hanseatic League, however, the Ijsselmeer was much closer to the trading cities. Holland's youngest province, Flevoland, is built on polders (land reclaimed from the sea) and now blocks the direct access to the IJsselmeer. Why that is so, Gerhard explains in his Video about Flevoland. Harderwijk and Elburg were once on the banks of the IJsselmeer. Kampen and Hasselt were only a few kilometers away on the banks of the IJssel and the Zwarte Water. Only Deventer has always been inland, but had good access to the sea via the IJssel.
Beautiful cities in Holland, which owe their wealth to the Hanseatic League
A cog is anchored in the harbor of Kampen. It is hard to believe, that the merchant sailors traveled the vast distances to the remotest Hanseatic cities with these ships. The merchants of the Hanseatic League sailed to the German Hanseatic cities and to the eastern regions of the Baltic Sea. They traded, what was produced locally. From Holland, they mainly supplied fish. They exchanged cloth, furs, wax, salt, dry or salt fish, grain, wood and beer. Most of the Hanseatic cities became rich through their membership in the trade network. You can see this until today. The patrician houses in the old towns bear witness to this. Not always, however, living together was peaceful. For example, the two Hanseatic cities of Kampen and Zwolle were bitter rivals.
However, we do not notice anything about this on our journey. Only during our visit in Deventer the rivalry is repeatedly mentioned. Our tour through five Hanseatic cities in the Netherlands takes us from Harderwijk via Elburg, Hasselt and Kampen to Deventer. Here you can find the exact route for this road trip.
Discover Hanse Cities to visit in Netherlands on this Road Trip
The culinary Hanseatic city of Harderwijk (Map)
We start our tour through Holland's beautiful cities in the former Hanseatic regions in Harderwijk. The port city of Harderwijk lies on the Veluwermeer. This is a lake that was originally part of the IJsselmeer. Since Flevoland separated the region from the sea, it has been part of a lake chain that offers access to the Ijsselmeer at its north and south exit. This retained the maritime character of the Hanseatic city. Yachts are still bobbing in the wind in the harbor. A windmill towers over the harbor basin. In summer you can enjoy beach life on a sandbar.
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The Old Town is a Pedestrian Zone
You should take your time for the old town of Harderwijk. But you should know beforehand that if you have booked a hotel in the old town, it is worthwhile to clarify how to get there before you arrive. The old town of Harderwijk is not accessible by car, but only on foot. Like almost all Hanseatic cities in Holland (with the exception of Hasselt). You can park your car in one of the parking lots on the edge of the old town. Or you can spend the night in Beach Hotel Monopolies * like us and park your car right next to the hotel.
Make a note of the phone number of the hotel. Because you can only reach the hotel by car, if you have an electronic device, which you get from the hotel. In addition you also have to know the code, that you need to sink the bollards, that block daytime vehicle access to the Old Town. We wandered through the city for a few hours, until we finally reached the hotel parking lot, because we did not know that.
A stroll through Harderwijk, one of the Hanse cities to visit in Netherlands
After we had finally parked our car at the planned location, we set out to explore the city. Harderwijk is definitely one of Holland's beautiful cities. Harderwijk owes its name as a culinary Hanse town to several star chefs, who operate their restaurants at the fish market in the city. From our own experience. we can recommend the ice cream of the Ice Cream Parlor Patrijs. Strawberry ice cream and mango for me. Pavlova ice cream for Petar. But there are other ice creams like pink panther or blood orange. The ice cream was a real treat after our city tour.
Hanse Cities to visit in Netherlands - Harderwijk is one of them
We start our tour of Harderwijk after our dinner at the Hotel Monopole. The hotel is right on the water. We follow the city wall along the water until access to the plantation park opens. Through a private courtyard we get into the old town. Past the Stadsmuseum Harderwijk we go to the Katharinakapelle, which once belonged to the local monastery. That is not far from it Marius van Dokkum Museum, This museum is unique in Holland, as it is the art of a living artist. Unfortunately we did not have the time to visit. However, if you visit Harderwijk, we recommend that you include the museum in your city tour. Marius van Dokkum paints the people of his homeland with a wink. With much humor he shows the weaknesses of human existence in his pictures.
There are many reasons to enjoy Harderwijk's culinary side
We continue our way through the Hortuspark and arrive at the marketplace in Harderwijk. Cafés and restaurants in front of the town hall invite you to dinner this summer day. However, since we had already eaten this well at the Hotel Monopole, we leave the restaurants on the left and prefer to continue to the Patrijs ice cream parlor, where we have an ice cream for dessert. You shouldn't miss this when you visit Harderwijk. The owner always creates new ice cream variations from regional ingredients. As soon as I saw it, my mouth watered. Especially when I melt my ice cream balls on my tongue. That is pure pleasure!
From here it is only a few steps to the fish market of Harderwijk. For one of the Hanseatic towns in Holland, places like this have always been important. Once the merchants of the Hanseatic League brought their fish to trade here, today it is the culinary center of the city. Here are the city's best restaurants under trees, that have been here for centuries. Through one of the gates in the city wall, we finally return to the promenade by the water. Here we find even more restaurants. In the evening sun people enjoy their food in front of the fireplace by the open fire. Harderwijk certainly deserves its reputation as a culinary Hanse town.
Harderwijk can also be maritime - suitable for one of the Hanseatic cities in Holland
The next morning we take some time to visit the marina. Here we encounter Holland, as you imagine it. A drawbridge connects Harderwijk with the other bank of the harbor entrance. A windmill watches over the harbor, while houseboats and yachts bob on the water in the harbor basin. These are Holland's beautiful cities, as we imagine them. But see for yourself.
Beautiful cities in Holland - Elburg and its well preserved Old Town (Map)
It takes less than half an hour to get to our next destination. The Hanseatic city of Elburg is only about 25 kilometers further northwest. The town is also on the Veluwemeer. We park our car in the large parking lot (free) in front of the city and set out to explore the second of the Hanseatic cities in Holland we visit on our tour. And we add another city to our list of Holland's beautiful cities.
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The old town of Elburg is small but beautiful - Holland's beautiful cities
Only 28 kilometers away is the Hanseatic city of Elburg. Its medieval old town is still very well preserved. There is a main road through the village, where most visitors are. We, however, follow our companion, who leads us through the village on side roads. Fortunately! Because this is how we get to know this delightful city. To this day, it is surrounded by medieval moats, that protected the city from attackers. Behind it, the city wall provided further protection. It exists until today. The old town is not big. 250 meters wide and 415 meters long it extends in Gelderland. It is therefore easy to discover it on a walking tour through the side streets.
A culinary specialty in the restaurant De Haas
Don't miss the culinary delights of Elburg. In the restaurant De Haas on the main street (Map ) we wait for our guide and try a Hasebol for the second breakfast. It is a kind of cream puff, which is filled with a lot of cream and decorated with blueberries. For a second breakfast maybe a bit lavish, but you should definitely try it.
A monastery and a wall house
Restaurant De Haas is located directly across from the Museum Elburg. This is housed in the former Agnieten Cloister, a nunnery from the 15th century. The museum offers exhibitions on the history of Elburg and its surroundings. We prefer to discover the city instead. After a short detour into the former cloister garden, we first go to the Muurhuisje, the Wall House. This is a tiny residential building that was built on the city wall. Eight people and more lived in the smallest of spaces. Hard to imagine today. But this is what it looked like:
A walk through the old town and one of Holland's beautiful cities
We follow the course of the city wall on our tour through Elburg. This path leads us through streets, that are so narrow, that no car fits. Past small houses, interesting museums, a church that impresses, and houses that tell stories. On the way we see water pumps, where the city dwellers once got their drinking water. For us, they are perfect on this hot summer day, to cool down with fresh well water. What we see along the way, we show you here:
The Botter Museum (Map)
Through the Vischpoort city gate at the other end of the city we leave the old town and cross the moat that surrounds it. Past some restaurant we go to the marina. There is only a few steps from the old town the Botter shipyard, Botters are the wooden boats used by fishermen and merchants to sail the Zuiderze. Sometimes they stayed for days or even weeks on the water. Until their camps were full, and the drive home to the port was worthwhile. Today you can get an impression of the life of the fishermen and merchants on board in the Botter shipyard. With luck, a botter will be in the yard and will be prepared for his next exit. Sometimes trips with a botter are also offered.
Opposite the Botter shipyard - only separated by the harbor entrance - is the small fishing museum of the city. It is in the former fish auction building and reminds of the time, when fishermen were still working here.
Lunch at Aan de Gracht
Our city stroll makes you hungry. Therefore, lunch at Aan de Gracht (Map ) is perfect. Just in time before a heavy summer shower, we enjoy our lunch break. As always, I want to try what is typical of the local cuisine and order a smoked eel sandwich. If you like smoked fish, you will love it. Or do you prefer a tomato soup like Petar did?
Hasselt, one of the Cities to Visit in Netherlands (Map)
The next destination of our road trip through five Hanseatic cities in Holland is Hasselt. Our drive via the A28 takes about half an hour. Here, too, we take a city tour.
The historical sites of Hasselt are less obvious than in Harderwijk or Elburg. We meet our guide at the tourist information center in Oude Stadhuis (Map ).
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Renaissance Town Hall - a splendid specimen for Holland's beautiful cities
Hasselt is located on the Zwarte Water and is connected via this river with the Zwarte Meer. The seafarers had access to the IJsselmeer and finally to the North Sea. Today Hasselt is inland. The Oude Stadhuis is one of the most beautiful buildings in Hasselt with its Renaissance facade. Next to it stands the Stephanuskerk, the church of the reformed community of Hasselt. We are lucky. There are two men leaving the church, who let us in at our request. Usually the church is closed.
The Stephanuskerk in the city center of Hasselt
The inside is barren. White walls and dark wooden benches shape the interior of the church. Our companion Freek Lene points us to the organ. “This is famous in Holland. Organ concerts take place regularly in this church, which attract visitors from all over the country. ”A Bible of the Reformed Church lies on a wooden table. "This is what you read out for devotions," explains Freek. “The residents of Hasselt are very religious. The church is full every Sunday. ”On one side wall we discover a mural of St. Christopher, the saint of travelers. This dates from the Middle Ages, when the church was still Catholic.
Kiliaen van Rensselaer - what connects Hasselt with New York?
The most famous son of Hasselt is Kiliaen van Rensselaer. He is the reason, why I wanted to visit this city. Van Rensselaer was born in Hasselt in the second half of the 16th century. He was governor of the Dutch West Indies Company, and as such was instrumental in founding the Dutch colony in North America. His colony Rensselaerwijk was one of the first, the Dutch established in today's US state of New York. His birthplace is in Hasselt. It is not open to the public though.
Historic buildings and the Hay Festival of Hasselt
From van Rensselaer's birthplace we walk past historic buildings such as the holy guest house and the seven houses. These were available to the poor and sick of the city. On the way to the Hasselt Canal, we pass side streets that are colorfully decorated. We even discover Christmas trees in a street at the end of August. Freek tells us that every street is decorated according to a given motto for the hay festival. One of them this year is the "Christmas" theme.
The channels of Hasselt
We particularly enjoy our walk along the Prinsengracht. Ships still sailed on the canals until the sixties of the last century. Today they form the backdrop for the magnificent merchant houses, that stand on their banks. Here you will find no hustle and bustle. Benches stand on the banks of the canal and invite you to take a break. Here you can enjoy Hasselt perfectly.
Kampen on the Ijssel - One of the Cities to visit in Netherlands (Map)
The next destination of our journey through the Hanseatic cities of Holland is the city of Kampen an der Ijssel. From Hasselt we need about half an hour to get there. We reach the city in the evening. We spend the night in one Apartment in Stadsboerderij * in Kampen. Especially convenient is that we can park our car right in front of the apartment. After the many impressions that we have collected during the day, I am looking forward to an hour break in the living room in the room of Gerrtruidt.
An evening in Kampen
Gerrtruidt is the name of our apartment in Stadsboererij. It is furnished with a kitchenette, a dining table, a seating area, a large bathroom and a double bedroom. I am attracted by the comfortable wing chairs. Being able to stretch out and let the impressions of the day pass by in my mind, is great. Sipping a cup of home-made coffee, we relax and remember Elburg and Hasselt. However, our day is not over yet. Since we only get breakfast in the Stadsboerderij, we reserved for dinner in a restaurant on the IJssel. From our apartment it is only a few minutes walk to the shore of the IJssel, where we enjoy a dinner overlooking the river in the restaurant De Vier (Map ).
Enjoy the Restaurant de Vier
We enjoy the view of the river with onion soup, fried shrimp and a crispy pork belly in the sophisticated ambience of the De Vier restaurant. A nice place to end the day. The food and the view make it pure pleasure. The highlight of our evening on the IJssel are two mounted police officers riding along the Kampen waterfront promenade. They wave to us in a friendly way, as if they wanted to say: "Enjoy your time here in Kampen." We won't let that be said twice.
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Cruising in an old mail ship on the IJssel
The next morning we meet Ingela and Gerrit in the port of Kampen. The two are enthusiastic seafarers and have traveled a lot around the world. They were even in Antarctica, Ingela tells me. Not on board a cruise ship! But sailed there myself. Crazy, right? Professionally, they take it easy. In 2009 they restored an old mail ship that was built in Königswinter. Since then they have been offeringHet Hendrikje“Boat tours on the IJssel for groups. The two of them take half a day for us and sail with us past the cityscape of Kampen. We have the boat all to ourselves. The perfect way to experience Kampen and the IJssel. As in the film, the medieval old town passes us by.
Past old city gates, windmills and under bridges, our journey follows the course of the river. A few geese preen their feathers on the bank. A father throws the fishing rod from his fishing boat with his son. The two wave to us. The city of Kampen disappears behind us as we continue to the Molenbrug. This is how the merchants of the Hanseatic League must have felt when they set out on their trade trips to the North and Baltic Seas. The best way to experience the Hanseatic cities in Holland is on board boats.
Watch the boat traffic on the IJssel at lunch
Our boat trip makes us crave more river impressions. That's perfect, because for our lunch break, we get a table on the river terrace in the restaurant De Bastaard, right on the banks of the IJssel. It is exciting to watch the heavy traffic on the IJssel, while we wait for our food. An old sailing ship moores right in front of us on the riverbank, while in the background large container ships pass under the Stadsbrug. Some fit under the bridge. For others, the bridge must be raised. An interesting spectacle! The middle part of the bridge is hoisted over counterweights. Then all waiting ships are allowed to pass. Subsequently, the middle part of the bridge lowers again. With this view, our omelet tastes great in the restaurant De Bastaard (Map ).
Of tea, coffee and cigars
Whether tea, coffee and cigars were among the trade goods at Hansa times, I can not say. The first green tea came to Holland in 1610 from China. None of the sources that I found about the merchandise of the Hanseatic League, however, mentioned it as a merchandise of Hanseatic merchants. The situation is similar with coffee and tobacco. These goods came to Europe via the Dutch East Indies and West Indies Company. That is no reason, why we shouldn't explore these pleasures during our stay in Kampen. In the city center there is a shop, that specializes in these products. De Eenhoorn koffie & thee and De Olifant (Map ) celebrates tea, coffee and cigars.
A tea sample in Kampen
We take part in a tea trial at De Eenhoorn. We can try five types of tea. In a room that testifies to the wealth of merchants in Holland. However, the wall paintings date from more recent times. Grégoire Jean Josquin designed this room with his landscape paintings and still lifes in the style of the Comedia dell 'Arte. That alone makes me curious about what's to come. We shouldn't be disappointed. Did you know that oolong tea tastes of walnuts? Or that certain teas are made with ice water? I also found it interesting that tea goes well with cheese. We learn a lot during our tea tasting at De Eenhoorn. About tea and how to best enjoy it.
Cigars from Kampen
The fact that overseas products are traded in Kampen goes well with the image of the city as one of the Hanseatic cities in Holland. Again, I do not know whether tobacco belonged to the merchandise of the Hanseatic League. The demand for it should have arisen after the end of the Hanseatic League. The Dutch possessed the commercial know-how long before, though. Today, tobacco from all parts of the world is stored at De Eenhoorn. Chiseled, and in leaf form. De Eenhoorn makes its own cigars. In a part of the building there is a section where tobacco leaves are cut and the carefully selected tobacco varieties are turned into fine cigars. Similar to how they do it in Cuba or Florida.
Or do you prefer coffee?
At De Eenhoorn you can also book a coffee tasting. We did not have the time for it, unfortunately. I could have spent a whole day alone in this shop. It's a place where you can taste the delights of the world. However, the program urges us to continue on to Deventer, the last stop of our journey.
Deventer - beautiful cities in Holland on the IJssel (Map)
The journey from Kampen to Deventer takes about forty-five minutes. This time we do not stay in town. Our hotel for the next two nights is located on the IJssel bank opposite the town. The Ijsselhotel Sandton * offers a great view of the old town of Deventer. The view alone makes us curious about what to expect the next day.
At the blue hour, we enjoy a dinner with a view of the fifth city on our journey through Holland's Hanseatic cities. The anticipation of the next day is growing. Before that, however, we enjoy a great dinner on the banks of the IJssel. You get a first impression of this Hanseatic city in Petar's video.
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A breakfast with a view - Deventer is one of the Hanse Cities to visit in Netherlands
Overlooking the IJssel and the Deventer skyline, we enjoy our morning breakfast as we like it. We get some fruit and bread from the buffet. Eggs on request, yoghurt and cereal, orange juice and coffee are served. That's how we start our last day in the Hanseatic cities. While munching on great food we watch the small ferry that connects the two banks of the IJssel. It departs just a few meters from our hotel. The ferryman is obviously a master at his job. He has to give right of way to big container ships, which pass us en route to inland destinations on the river. This lively river traffic lends the city a maritime flair.
A walk through Deventer
After breakfast we meet with Patrick and Krijna von Hanzetour. The two accompany us with their bicycles in the city. You can rent your bicycles in the hanseatic cities of Holland in the near future for cycling tours. Today we leave our car and go by ferry, the Pontje , to the old town of Deventer. We can go there and back for € 1,60 (as of August 2019). It is only a few steps from the landing stage and we are in the middle of the historical part of the city. Our route takes us past the Lebuinuskerk, a Gothic building that is impressive in its size alone. However, we do not have the time for a tour, as we have arranged to meet with the tour guide Jan with our city guide.
What does Albert Schweitzer have to do with Deventer?
The statue of Albert Schweitzer in the market square is a reminder of the visits of the doctor in the Dutch city. Deventer had set up a fund to support his hospital in Lambarene, Gabon. For this reason, Schweitzer visited the city several times. He was a good organist and gave several organ concerts in the Lebuinuskerk to raise money for his hospital.
Beautiful cities in Holland even have a “mountain”
For us Bavaria, the term "mountain" for the Bergkwartier in Deventer may be a little exaggerated. Because we don't go uphill on our walk through the district. I wouldn't even call it a hill. However, if you compare it with the otherwise flat surrounding area, the Bergkwartier protrudes beyond it. There is even a mountain church. The St. Nicholas Church stands at the end of the Bergstraat on the Bergkerkplein.
The Bergkwartier of Deventer
On the way there we pass houses, that stand out because of their appearance. Magnificent entrance doors, brick buildings with historic freight lifts, window decorations, which depict what is going on behind the façade and pretty plant decorations turn a stroll through the Menstraat and Bergstraat into a feast for the eyes. Jan tells us, that was not always the case. Many of these houses were to be demolished. However, protests from the population prevented this. What luck! Because the Bergkwartier today is the attractive figurehead of Deventer.
A Charles Dickens Festival in one of the Cities to visit in Netherlands
In mid-December the Bergkwartier hosts the Charles Dickens Festival. More than 950 figures from Charles Dickens novels then stroll through the Bergkwartier. Scrooge, Oliver Twist, orphans, drunks, poor and rich turn the historic lanes into an English city of the 19th century. The festival is very popular. Therefore you better expect a long wait to get access to the Bergkwartier during the festival. We can well imagine how impressive the backdrop of the Bergkwartier must be for this event.
A "Hanseatic" Lunch
In the Proeflokaal 'tOer (Map) Serves meals, as they came on the table in the times of the Hanseatic League - with a touch of modernity. I like the interior in this restaurant. At a long bar the drinks are served. It is eaten on rustic wooden tables. The exposed brick walls of the historic building help us to feel transported back in time. We feel good in this restaurant.
Fish and meat - the main dishes of the Hanseatic League
For lunch, we order a plate with appetizers, which shows us, what people ate at the time of the Hanseatic League. There is a lot of meat and seafood. I discover meatballs in gravy, roasted pork belly and meat skewers. In a bowl is a kind of shrimp cocktail on salad. The sausage salad comes with small sandwiches filled with tomatoes. Two glasses contain soup. Meatloaf is served in a roll. Whether the Hanse merchants really ate all these dishes, I do not know. Tomatoes certainly did not exist in Europe before the last decades of the Hanseatic era. The selection on our tasting plate, however, is extensive and good.
In the Museum De Waag
After lunch we are ready to explore the history of the Hanseatic League in the Museum de Waag. The museum itself dates back to that time. It originally served as a scale and was used for calibration inspection of the goods, that merchants brought over the IJssel to the markets in Deventer. From 1386 there were five annual fairs in the city throughout the year. In order for the merchants to trade fairly, inspectors controlled the dimensions and contents of the merchandise. Only then a fair trade could be guaranteed. For the city, this was a profitable business, because it taxed every ounce, that was brought to market.
Things worth knowing about the Hanseatic League
Today the Museum de Waag portrays (Map) the history of the city. It offers temporary exhibitions and an exhibition about the Hanseatic period. On a map we see the extense of the trading area of the Hanseatic League. It ranged from the Dutch and German Hanseatic towns up to Bergen in Norway, to Birka in Sweden and to the eastern regions of the Baltic Sea. The Hanse was a trade association that offered secure trade relations in a huge region. In showcases we see, which goods were transported by merchant ships. A model of a cog shows, how stable these ships were. They were not big. But they distributed goods across a large trading area. Cities along the North and Baltic Seas owe their wealth to the merchants of the Hanseatic League.
Honey cake as in the Middle Ages
After so much history, we deserve a break. The Deventer Koekwinkel (Map ) on Market Square is perfect for that. They offer a cake specialty, which Hanseatic merchants knew, too: honey cake. The Deventer Honey Cake was protected by the Guild. No one outside the city was allowed to bake it in the Middle Ages. Its ingredients are known: honey, rye flour, water and spices. The secret, however, lay in the spice mixture. Not even the baker knew, what spices were in it. Whether this is still the case today, I can not say. In any case, honey cake tastes like Christmas. It is buttered and tastes very aromatic.
From our table in the café, we watch as the queue in the shop grows longer and longer. Apparently we are not the only ones, who like this cake. In the Deventer Koekwinkel, many people stock up their cake supplies.
What happens in the market square of Deventer?
While we drink our coffee, we notice that more and more young people gather in the marketplace. They come from all corners and side streets. It looks like an event is taking place. However, we had not seen any announcements. And indeed! Suddenly all teenagers start to dance and sing. We are witnessing a flash mob in the center of Deventer! In good spirits, the millenials move to the Wilhelmina fountain and immediately put us in a good mood. We forget the shopping spree through Deventer, we had planned and rather listen to the young people celebrating summer. That is pure joy of life!
What a delicious end to a great trip through the Hanseatic cities in Holland! Thank you for that.
The Hanseatic cities in Holland are cities to visit in Netherlands
The five cities on our road trip through the Hanseatic cities in Holland are all among the beautiful cities that we visited in the Netherlands so far. And not only that: there are many places and experiences where you can enjoy them. Be it with beautiful views, in the old towns, with good food or even in gourmet restaurants like Boas in Deventer. We experienced a lot on our round trip from Harderwijk over Elburg, Hasselt and Kampen to Deventer. Each of these cities has its own charm. Each offers experiences for gourmets and slow travelers.
Arrival in the Hanseatic cities in Holland
KLM and Lufthansa fly to Amsterdam. From there, it is best to take a car, as this is the only way to be flexible enough to get to know the towns along the route. We traveled with our own car from Southern Bavaria. For the trip, we took two days with an overnight stay on the more than 1000 km route.
Accommodation in the region of the Hanseatic cities in Holland
Search here suitable accommodations in the region of the Hanseatic cities in Holland
Find more Slow Travel Tips and Culinary Travel you can find under these links. Further Destinations in Holland we introduce here. Do you want to discover other cities? What do you think of beautiful cities in Germany?
Source for Beautiful Cities in Holland: own research on site. We thank The Other Holland for the friendly support of this trip. Our opinion, however, remains our own.
Text: © Copyright Monika Fuchs, TravelWorldOnline
Photos © Copyright Monika Fuchs, TravelWorldOnline
Video © Copyright Petar Fuchs, TravelWorldOnline
Monika Fuchs and Petar Fuchs are the publishers of the Trips to Savor and Slow Travel Blog TravelWorldOnline Traveler , They have been publishing this blog since 2005. TravelWorldOnline is online since 2001.
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Monika Fuchs has been working in tourism since 1990. She has been a tour guide on four continents for 17 years and has accompanied high-class trips through North and Central America, Australia, southern Africa and Europe. Since 2001 she has been a writer and photographer for TravelWorldOnline and writes as a freelance journalist for DIE ZEIT Online and travel magazines such as 360 ° Medien, TRIVAGO, Expedia, travador, etc. She also writes travel guides about destinations and enjoyment destinations all over the world. Your guide about Canada's east was released in 2020. Petar Fuchs produced the videos on this blog as well YouTube.
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