The Netherlands, a country in northwestern Europe, is known for a flat landscape of canals, tulip fields, windmills and cycling routes. Amsterdam, the capital, is home to the Rijksmuseum, Van Gogh Museum and the house where Jewish diarist Anne Frank hid during WWII. Canalside mansions and a trove of works from artists including Rembrandt and Vermeer remain from the city's 17th-century "Golden Age."
Dam Square or Dam is a town square in Amsterdam, the capital of the Netherlands. Its notable buildings and frequent events make it one of the most well-known and important locations in the city and the country
The Rijksmuseum is a Dutch national museum dedicated to arts and history in Amsterdam. The museum is located at the Museum Square in the borough Amsterdam South, close to the Van Gogh Museum, the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, and the Concertgebouw
Amsterdam has more than one hundred kilometers of canals, about 90 islands and 1,500 bridges. The three main canals, Herengracht, Prinsengracht, and Keizersgracht, dug in the 17th century during the Dutch Golden Age, form concentric belts around the city, known as the Grachtengordel
Leidseplein is a buzzing nightlife hub centered around Leidseplein Square, where crowds are entertained by street performers and the surrounding bars and restaurants are always busy. Local theaters, such as the neo-Renaissance Stadsschouwburg, present classical music, stand-up comedy and musicals, while iconic concert venues Paradiso and Melkweg host DJ gigs and concerts by indie and big-name bands.
Restaurant Hap-Hmm specializes in authentic Dutch cuisine. As of 1935, a large crowd knows that regular customers can find their way to the restaurant. Not only because of the craftsmanship and the freshness of the day, but also because of the value-added value in this time.
Elegance, tradition and hospitality are the core traits of one of Amsterdam’s finest restaurants, de Silveren Spiegel (the Silver Mirror). The restaurant dates from the Dutch Golden Age, the 17th century, and all of the building is kept in it's original state so you can experience the ambiance of this time period. A unique evening out in breathtaking surroundings befitting the likes of Rembrandt and Vermeer.
In 1973 the restaurant 't Zwaantje opened its door in the Berenstraat, one of the Nine Streets, in the heart of Amsterdam for the first time. In the beginning, it was only a cozy brown cafe, where after a day of work or shopping, it was a great rest. While enjoying a drink, one could slide the daily hustle and bustle off.
Bord’Eau is the two Michelin starred restaurant of hotel De L’Europe in Amsterdam with an unique décor and sparkling views over the historic centre of Amsterdam. Bord’Eau showcases the core flavours of every ingredient by using the best products and composes true, pure and natural tastes.
The nuns' breweries have made the Susters indispensable for the further development of late medieval Amsterdam. Today, the Beloved Sister is in the place and ground of the Bethanian Monastery a favorite testroom and café-restaurant, with a steamy brewery, where exclusive beers are brewed for The Beloved Sister's sister cafes.
An authentic South Indian Restaurant serving up South Indian vegetarian dishes. As well as North Indian dishes.
Indian cuisine is as wonderfully varied as the country and its people. From the hearty dishes of the far north to the rich Moghlai cuisine of central India and the spicy fare of the deep south
Tulsi restaurant also offers the variety of other vegetarian, non-vegetarian and tandoori grill dishes.
You can see Your food is prepared by Chef at Tandoor ( Indian Clay Oven). We grill Chicken, lamb, fish and all Indian breads in Tandoor marinated in mixture of Indian spices.
Pind Punjabi Restaurant offers a unique dining experience, serving innovative Indian cuisine in an elegant and stylish environment, located in the heart of Amsterdam.
An Indian restaurant with a pleasant and modern interior, where you can enjoy the delicious dishes of the North Indian cuisine. The restaurant is located on the Lange Leidsedwarsstraat near Leidseplein, one of the busiest neighborhoods in Amsterdam.
Keukenhof, also known as the Garden of Europe, is one of the world's largest flower gardens, situated in Lisse, South Holland, Netherlands. According to the official website for the Keukenhof Park, approximately 7 million flower bulbs are planted annually in the park, which covers an area of 32 hectares.
Giethoorn is a mostly car-free village in the northeastern Dutch province of Overijssel. It’s known for its boat-filled waterways, footpaths, bicycle trails and centuries-old thatched-roof houses. It borders a section of the Weerribben-Wieden National Park, a marshy area once popular for peat and reed harvesting. Next to the park, Museum Giethoorn ‘t Olde Maat Uus is a farm museum illustrating the region’s history.
Zaanse Schans is a neighborhood in the Dutch town of Zaandam, near Amsterdam. Historic windmills and distinctive green wooden houses were relocated here to recreate the look of an 18th/19th-century village. The Zaans Museum has regional costumes, model windmills and interactive exhibits on chocolate making. Artisan workshops demonstrate rare handicrafts such as wooden clog carving, barrel making and pewter casting.
Volendam is a Dutch town on the Markermeer Lake, northeast of Amsterdam. It’s known for its colorful wooden houses and the old fishing boats in its harbor, which is lined with seafood vendors. The Volendam Museum features paintings, sculptures and pottery from 1800 to the present, a gallery of traditional costumes and mosaics made from millions of cigar bands. The Palingsound Museum chronicles the local music scene
Kinderdijk is a village in the the Netherlands' South Holland province, known for its iconic 18th-century windmills. Its water-management network features 19 mills and 3 pumping stations, plus dikes and reservoirs that control flooding in the polder (low-lying land). Waterways, footpaths and bike trails crisscross the area, leading to the main visitors center and museums in preserved working windmills.
Zandvoort is a Dutch coastal town west of Amsterdam. The town is a popular seaside resort, thanks to its long, sandy beach on the North Sea. To the north lies Bloemendaal aan Zee, a smaller beach. Zandvoort contains the southern portion of Zuid-Kennemerland National Park. The large park includes coastal dunes, trails and the Kennemerduinen Visitor Center (Bezoekerscentrum), which was modeled on a 7th-century farm.