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This bar makes you feel like you arrived at an old tavern back in the mid 1700’s. The food was ok but the service was great. Don’t expect much from the place but they serve you with a smile. Don’t forget to have the local...More
We had exited the main Railway Station and had started to walk back to our Hotel, when we spotted a Tower close by, that appeared to be really old.
A closer inspection revealed that there was a bar inside. We entered and were immediately charmed...More
The Schreierstoren (Tower of Tears) is one of Amsterdam’s oldest
buildings. Unexpected Sights On a Canal Tour – a surviving fragment of
the medieval city wall. Schreierstoren, built as a defence tower in 1481, is
now a café. So just walk pass and not spend...More
It is near the main train station and a good spot to rest our tired feet after a morning of sightseeing.
We went there around 2pm and could get a seat easily, although the outside seats were all taken.
Had some bitten balls, toastie and...More
The Weeping Tower is one of the coolest buildings to enjoy a beer,housed in a unique and pleasing tower that was constructed in the 15th century as part of Amsterdams defensive walls.
The interior is awesome,a nice pubby look to it with exposed brickwork,dark wood...More
Haven't been here in a long time and they really have opened up and improved the inside
Good beer and a decent menu though I have to say my toastie could have done with a bit more attention
Regardless I will be back as it...More
Last week I had a Christmas drink with the work. Company consisted of about 30 people. Had a separate room with private bar on the ground floor. With historical awareness a beautiful building at excellent location. Just opposite the central station. Drinks and snacks were...More
On the edge of Red light district this cosy, historical bar was found. According to the staff, the second oldest building in Amsterdam. A good option to drop in for a drink or a common lunch in a historical environment. In the summertime there is...More
To visit Amsterdam and not explore De Wallen (the Dutch name for this area) or to go only to gawk at its saucier aspects would mean missing the opportunity to view some of the city’s most picturesque canals, historic landmarks, and impeccably presented examples of traditional local architecture – not to mention Amsterdam’s own Chinatown, Europe’s largest Buddhist temple and more local treasures. Sure, there are some
less salubrious activities drawing the curious to this age-old part of time. Nevertheless, the Red Light District is still a very safe and incredibly fascinating area where at the turn of a corner you can be transported from the dingy glow of modern day neon red to a glorious 16th century Delft blue dreamscape.