Europewithfriendstravel’s Weblog

January 19, 2016

#Mozart in Vienna Austria #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Austria,Mozart — europewithfriendstravel @ 5:49 am

Austria Vienna Mozart Haus

The centre of the life and work of Mozart in Vienna is celebrating its 10th anniversary
 
There is plenty to celebrate in 2016. It is not only the 260th anniversary of the Mozart’s birth but also the tenth anniversary of Mozarthaus Vienna. We look forward to welcoming even more people to discover Mozart’s life and work through our special projects and event programme.
 #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com
Anniversary exhibition 2016
How did Mozart live in Domgasse 5? How did he work and spend his time? What did he compose here? The annual exhibition “Mozart in Mozarthaus – Highlights of the Composer’s Everyday Life” features original manuscripts and documents and also gives an insight into Mozart as a person. This exhibition by the Archiv der Gesellschaft der Musikfreunde in Wien shows how Mozart worked and prepared for his most successful public concerts. 
 #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com
 
ROCK ME AMADEUS in Mozarthaus Vienna
9 March to 16 May 2016
In March 2016, it will be thirty years since “Rock Me Amadeus” stormed the American pop charts. To mark this anniversary, Mozarthaus Vienna will be presenting an exhibition devoted to the life and work of Falco. The location is appropriate: Mozart and Falco are Austria’s most well-known Austrian music exports. The multimedia exhibition will show the parallels between these two exceptional artists. It will also feature hitherto unseen documents and objects from the musician’s personal possessions, including a selection of original stage outfits, instruments and awards.
 #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com
Mozart Workshops
How are the famous Mozartkugel made? Have you ever thought of trying to make them yourself? How did people dance in Mozart’s time, and how can you dance yourself to his music? In our 1½-hour workshop your customers can enjoy a guided tour of the museum combined with a special activity, such as “Making Mozartkugel” or “Learning Mozart dances”. Advance booking required.
The group package “Museum and Concert” – a visit to the museum and an exclusive private concert by a pianist in the event room – can also be booked at any time.
 #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

 

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Mediterranean Islands Vacations JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Uncategorized — europewithfriendstravel @ 1:49 am

Mediterranean Islands

The best Mediterranean Islands for family, luxury, beach, culture, walking and romantic holidays, with information on resorts and hotels in Sardinia, Santorini, Crete, Cyprus and Ibiza. JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Land Travel and/or Cruise Travel

Is it the sea, the strange sense of security, or just that wonderful feeling of escape from everyday life on the mainland that makes an island break so special? Whatever the exact chemistry, islands make brilliant holiday destinations, and nowhere more so than in the Mediterranean in summer. All have their different characters, cultures and landscapes, from the hedonistic clubs of Ibiza, to the huge beaches of Naxos and the amazing ruins of Sicily. With the help of our resident experts, we have created the definitive list for this summer – selecting the best island in each of 10 categories, with a runner-up in case you have already been to our top choice or fancy somewhere different.

Formentera 

As soon as you kick off your flip-flops, step on to the warm white sand and gaze into the gently rippling transparent water that surrounds Formentera, you’ll understand why the tiny island just south of Ibiza is so often compared to the Caribbean. Some parts of Migjorn beach, which curves around the south of the island, get busy in summer, but you can always find a quiet spot. Take your snorkel and mask to Ses Platgetes, a string of tiny coves protected by pines, with boat shacks and places where the freshest fish is always on the grill.

Naxos 

The south-west-facing coast of Naxos has the longest beaches in the Cyclades. The sand derives from marble or granite, so it’s uncharacteristically bright and white for Greece. My favourites are the far, duney end of Plaka, and hidden coves around Kouroupia headland with its juniper groves.

Best for luxury

Sardinia 

Sardinia has been drawing the wealthiest clients since the Aga Khan stumbled on the island 50 years ago. There was only one small coastal strip that interested Prince Karim, however: the Costa Smeralda, which today has all the essential ingredients of a luxury enclave: fabulous beaches that eschew the regimented and overdeveloped in favour of the natural style; a romantic backdrop of granite peaks; bars and boutiques where the top brands are flaunted, and yachts aplenty. The hotels match up too, most with their own private strands not to mention fairways and helicopter pads – but prices can be eye-watering.

Cavallo 

The tiny island of Cavallo, just off Corsica, is made of granite and discretion. Already dubbed the New Mustique, it has no cars, one smart hotel, a marina, two simple restaurants and 10 beaches. Most visitors disappear by golf buggy into lavish villas, camouflaged by rock and maquis, for a life of pizza and chic.

Mallorca 

With dozens of child-friendly beaches, plenty of activities both in and out of the water for kids of all ages – plus parents and grandparents – and resorts of all shapes and sizes, Mallorca is unbeatable for a family holiday. Platja de Muro, on the north-east coast, has a long stretch of golden sand with Blue Flag status, and shallow water where small children can paddle safely.

Just up the coast, the resort of Port de Alcudia offers a huge range of watersports. Cala Mesquida on the east coast, framed by dunes and pine forests, is popular with windsurfers and walkers.

Corfu 

Corfu has some great beaches, and plenty to hold children’s interest for a week (or two), with attractions ranging from a water-park to horse riding. Agia Varvára or Marathiá in the south and Agios Stefanos Gyrou in the north-west have more protected or gently shelving beaches than the exposed west coast.

Sicily

The range of cultural sights in Sicily is extraordinary, from the little island of Motya, with its Phoenician ruins, to the great ancient Greek cities of Agrigento, Selinunte, Syracuse and the Doric temple at Segesta. At Piazza Armerina are some of the most charming and extensive series of Roman mosaics to survive anywhere. But even these barely stand comparison with the amazing 12th-century golden mosaics in the great cathedrals of Monreale and Cefalu, and the Palatine Chapel in Palermo. If you prefer something more recent, there are the magnificent baroque towns of Catania and Noto.

Cyprus 

Cyprus can’t quite compete with the riches of Sicily, but it does have some treasures of its own. Some of the key sights are in the Turkish north, notably the Roman ruins at Salamis outside Famagusta, and the Byzantine/Venetian castles at Kyrenia and Hilarion. But south of the border are some remarkable Roman mosaics at Paphos, and all over the island some wonderful Byzantine churches, many with ancient wall-paintings.

Santorini 

The Cycladic island of Santorini is romantic almost to the point of cliché. Views west from its caldera rim, whether at sunrise or sunset, reliably mesmerise younger couples from around the globe. At dusk, especially between Oia and Thirasiá, excursion schooners in full sail glide across the improbably cobalt-blue waters of the caldera, under a frequently orange-streaked sky. Firostefáni and Oia are the classiest bases. Ikies Traditional Houses in Oia or Voreina Gallery Suites in lofty Pyrgos are best for lovers.

Patmos 

Formerly the austere domain of its famous monastery, quiet Patmos has developed into a popular place for couples. Volcanic crags pointing suggestively skyward, plus thrilling views to surrounding islands, do the trick. Swim naked at Psili Ámmos or Linginou beaches.

Ibiza 

No Mediterranean island can compete with the variety and energy of Ibiza’s nightlife. The harbour in Ibiza Old Town offers a refined start to the evening, with its bars and restaurants. Playa d’en Bossa beach just south of the Old Town is also lively, while Ibiza’s younger crowd head for the strip of cheap bars in San Antonio. Scattered across the island, the choice of clubs is unrivalled, from Pacha to Amnesia, where world-class DJs sell out every night of the week.

Mykonos 

Mykonos’s nightlife has become more and more lively over the past decade at the bars and clubs both in town and at particular beaches. Cavo Paradiso above Paradise Beach only works high season, with imported DJs. @54 on the town’s taxi square alternates gay and straight events each Saturday.

Malta 

With 300 days of sunshine a year, some of the Med’s clearest waters and the greatest density of historic sights of any nation, you’d think Malta might be expensive. Not so. Accommodation is excellent value, hire cars are cheap and eating out is a bargain – a pizza or pasta for a fiver. Buses go almost everywhere and a day pass costs just over £1. Even the ferry to the lovely island of Gozo costs just £3.50 – return! Multiple airlines including low-costs and charters, fly here, keeping air fares competitive too.

 

Lefkada 

Large bays and consistently strong winds lure thousands of windsurfers, kitesurfers and sailors to the Greek island of Lefkada. Vassiliki, on the south-west coast, and Nydri, on the east, are the main bases. Rental firms line the seafront in both resorts. But the island is not just about shooting the breeze. Gorgeous fine shingle beaches backed by sheer white cliffs, typical of the Ionian, are found all along the west coast (Egremni and Porto Katsiki are the most dramatic).

Menorca 

Fornells Bay, on the north coast of Menorca, is one of the best and safest places in the Mediterranean to learn dinghy sailing and windsurfing. It forms a vast, sheltered natural harbour, with generally steady winds and flat, clear waters. There are several sailing schools, Minorca Sailing being one of the best.

Vis 

For years closed to foreigners, when it served as a Yugoslav naval military base (1944-1989), the Croatian island of Vis remains blissfully unspoilt. Today Vis’s tumbledown stone cottages are gradually being renovated. Locals line up along the quay to greet the ferry twice daily (thrice in July-August), laden with deliveries from the mainland, but many visitors arrive by sailing boat, lured by peaceful turquoise coves, authentic seafood eateries and organic wines. If you want a back-to-nature escape, Vis is for you.

Kefalonia 

Technically, there are plenty of quieter and more remote islands in the Mediterranean, but for direct flights and the sheer convenience of getting there, Kefalonia, gets our runner-up prize. Despite the popularity generated by the novel, and film of, Captain Corelli’s Mandolin, the island easily absorbs its visitors, having lots of space to get away from it all including plenty of quiet beaches and villas.

Crete 

Crete’s wild west is where to find the island’s top walks which compare with some of the best in Europe. Fly to Chania and explore the hinterland behind Kissamos, following old shepherds’ trails into a gloriously unspoilt region of stunning beaches, snow-capped mountains and dramatic gorges. The most famous trek is the gruelling 10-mile hike down the Samaria Gorge. Two walking seasons avoid the fierce midsummer heat: mid-April to mid-June and September to October.

Corsica 

One of the great walks of Europe is the spectacular two-week trek along the high mountainous spine of Corsica. It’s not for the faint-hearted. The track, known as the GR20, is rough and remote, and crosses only a handful of roads over its entire length, and you’ll have to camp and carry your own food.

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November 19, 2015

#EnglandVacations #JessKalinowsky #FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa

Filed under: England — europewithfriendstravel @ 4:28 pm

Things not to miss in England

October 10, 2015

#IrelandVacations #FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Dublin,Ireland,Ireland — europewithfriendstravel @ 4:43 pm

Things You Might Not Know About Ireland

  • There are about seven times more Americans claiming Irish descent than there are people living in Ireland.
  • Irish is the country’s first official language, but there aren’t many native speakers left. It’s now taught in schools in hopes of keeping it from becoming extinct.
  • The beer Guinness, a St. Patrick’s Day favorite, is from Dublin!
  • Saint Patrick actually wasn’t even from Ireland! He was born in Roman Britain, and kidnapped and brought to Ireland later by Irish pirates. But he became the patron saint of Ireland, which is why he’s celebrated there today!
  • Dublin, the capital of the Republic of Ireland, is home to more than one quarter of the country’s population!
  • The world famous beer called Guinness is from a Dublin brewery started by Arthur Guinness – who leased the land the factory sits on for an amazing 9000 years.
  • It was an Irishman named James Hoban who designed the White House.
  • The oldest pub in Ireland, Sean’s Bar, was founded in about 900 AD, making it over 1,100 years old
  • One of Ireland’s favorite sports, hurling (think violent field hockey), has been around for about 2,000 years.
  • The longest place name in Ireland can be found in County Galway – who wants to visit Sruffaunoughterluggatoora?
  • A type of guillotine was being used in Ireland about 500 years before the French “invented” it during their revolution.
  • The national symbol of Ireland isn’t the shamrock – it’s the harp! (The harp is also the symbol of Guinness – and they were using it before the country decided to!)
  • Like duty free shopping when you travel? You can thank Ireland for that – the tax-free stores started at Ireland’s Shannon Airport in 1947.
  • Guinness brewery employees started the almost-as-famous-as-the-beer Guinness Book of World Records. They were inspired after an argument about the fastest game bird in Europe.
  • Ireland became independent in the 1920s and is already on its second female President, meaning the U.S. (and a lot of other countries) has a lot to live up to.
  • The Titanic was built in Belfast, in Northern Ireland, and its last port of call was Cobh (or Cove), at the southern end of the island.
  • The name Dublin comes from Irish Dubh Linn, or “Black Pool.” The pool it refers to has since been filled in, but you can visit the ground where it used to be right next to Dublin Castle.
  • Dublin Castle is a tourist attraction, conference center, and a meeting place for the European Council.
  • It takes 119.5 seconds to pour a perfect Guinness – it’s an art and a science.
  • Shockingly, Ireland only comes in 4th in a list of the world’s biggest per capita beer consumers – Czech Republic, Austria, and Germany all have it beat.
  • There are no wild snakes in Ireland, and there never have been, contrary to what you may have learned about Saint Patrick driving them out.
  • It was an Irish scientist, John Tyndall, who answered the question “Why is the sky blue?”
  • The Irish just may have discovered America first. There’s a legend that a monk now known as Saint Brendan sailed to the continent in the sixth century. We may never know for sure.
  • #IrelandVacations #FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa
  • JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com
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  • Ireland Dublin Guinness, a St. Patrick’s Day favorite Beer-300x200
  • Ireland Dublin
  • Ireland Dublin Bridge
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September 22, 2015

#IcelandVacations #JessKalinowsky #FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Uncategorized — europewithfriendstravel @ 5:47 pm

After nearly five years of studying, planning, and modelling by top engineers and world-renowned geo physicists and glacier specialists, the Langjokull Ice Cave, located high on Europe’s second largest glacier, is now open to the public!

This adventurous city break includes three nights in the rich culture and exciting nightlife of Iceland’s capital city, Reykjavik. You’ll join a day tour taking you right to the heart of Langjokull glacier, around the countryside of Borgarfjordur and across Kaldidalur highland track to Thingvellir National Park*, experiencing waterfalls, hot springs, and lava plains on the way.
You’ll also have a whole free day, perfect for exploring Reykjavik or adding a day tour along the black sandy beaches of the south, passing beautiful waterfalls and more glaciers.

Daily departure from glacier edge in June – September at either 11:00 ,13:00 or 15:30.
Departure from Husafell every Thursday/Friday/Saturday/Monday in Oct- May at 13:00.

Highlights:

  • Witness the stunning blue ice found at the heart of Langjokull Glacier
  • Traverse across the incredible landscape of an ice cap glacier
  • See a series of waterfalls formed by rivulets streaming over a distance of about 900 metres out of a lava field
  • Visit the most powerful hot spring in Europe

Important:

Due to the closing of Kaldidalur highland track, a visit to Thingvellir National Park is only available from June- September

What to bring:

  • Layered clothing such as: Thermals, a top, jumper and a warm waterproof and windproof coat.
  • Hat
  • Sturdy, waterproof shoes
  • Snacks
  • Camera
  • Sunblock on bright sunny days

 

INCLUDED

  • 3 nights including breakfast at:

– Hotel Klettur or similar
– Icelandair Hotel Reykjavik Natura or similar
– Hotel Skjaldbreid or similar
– Hotel Plaza or similar

  • Ice Cave Daytour – Guided coach tour to the Ice Cave in Langjokull Glacier including a  Monster Glacier Truck drive from the glacier edge, entrance to the IceCave and hotel pick-upIcealnd Galcier Ice CaveIceland Map

May 19, 2015

#ScandinaviaTravel #FriendsTravel #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Scandinavia is a historical and cultural-linguistic region in Northern Europe characterized by a common ethno-cultural Germanic heritage and related languages. It comprises the three kingdoms of #Norway, #Denmark, and #Sweden. Modern Norway and Sweden proper are situated on the #Scandinavian Peninsula, whereas modern Denmark is situated on the Danish islands and Jutland.

The term “Scandinavia” is historically used for Denmark, Norway and Sweden, and #Finland is still used that way in Scandinavia, though the term is also used more ambiguously in English.

The name “Scandinavia” may be derived from the formerly Danish, now Swedish, region Scania. The terms “Scandinavia” and “Scandinavian” entered usage in the late 18th century as terms for the three Scandinavian countries, their Germanic majority peoples and associated language and culture, being introduced by the early linguistic and cultural Scandinavist movement. The term “Scandinavia” can also include Iceland, the Faroe Islands, and Finland, on account of their historical associations with the Scandinavian countries.

The southern and by far most populous regions of Scandinavia have a temperate climate. Scandinavia extends north of the #Arctic Circle, but has relatively mild weather for its latitude due to the Gulf Stream. Much of the Scandinavian mountains have an alpine tundra climate. There are many lakes and moraines, legacies of the last glacial period, which ended about ten millennia ago.

The Danish, Norwegian, and Swedish languages form a dialect continuum and are known as the Scandinavian languages—all of which are considered mutually intelligible with one another, although Danish is considered much closer to Norwegian. Faroeseand Icelandic, sometimes referred to as insular Scandinavian languages, are intelligible with continental Scandinavian languages to a very limited extent. Finnish, Estonian, Sami languages and several minority languages spoken in Western Russia are related to each other, but are entirely unrelated to the Scandinavian languages.[c] They do, however, include several words that have been adopted during the history from the neighboring languages, just as Swedish, spoken in Sweden today, has borrowed from Finnish.

The vast majority of the human population of Scandinavia are Scandinavians, descended from several (North) Germanic tribes who originally inhabited the southern part of Scandinavia and what is now northern Germany, who spoke a Germanic language that evolved into Old Norse and who were known as Norsemen in the Early Middle Ages. The Vikings are popularly associated with Norse culture. The Icelanders and the #Faroese are to a significant extent, but not exclusively, descended from peoples retrospectively known as Scandinavians. The origin of Finns is somewhat debated, the closest genetic relatives for Finns are Estonians and Swedes.

#NorwayVacations #DenmarkVacations #SwedenVacations #FinlandVacations

#GreenlandVacations #IcelandVacations

#FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa Since 1985 #JessKalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Scandanavia Map

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July 1, 2014

#CopenhagenVacations #DenmarkVacations JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Denmark Copenhagen canal

 

Tours of Copenhagen, offering private guided tours in and around Copenhagen, Denmark. We make travel experiences more enriched, more enjoyable and quite simply, better. We see ourselves more as hosts than guides, and we incorporate our local knowledge and experience in each tour.

We are in charge of every aspect of the trip, we will pick you up, drop you off and arrange everything in between so you can have a memorable holiday.

‪#‎DenmarkVacations‬ ‪#‎CopenhagenVacations‬ #‎EuropeVacations‬‪#‎FriendsTravelWestHollywoodCa‬ ‪#‎DiscountAirfaresWorldwide‬ First Class, Business Class and Coach.
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We offer private guided tours, hotels, and any service you need, at hundred of cities in Europe, and around the world.

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The seven senses are hearing, sight, smell, touch, taste, equilibrium and intuitive insight. We will touch everyone of them!

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June 27, 2014

#EnglandVacations Friends Travel JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: British Isles Cruises,British Isles River Cruises,England,Globus Worldwide Tours — europewithfriendstravel @ 11:28 am

ABOUT

Mixed with many faces of culture, England is one of the most striking destinations in the world.  Exquisite architecture showcase the country’s profound heritage and its attractions take visitors on a remarkable journey through the country’s unforeseen treasures.  Filled with cities bursting with luxurious amenities, it is no wonder why millions of people flock to such a unique destination and indulge in its rich splendors.  The vast ocean and exotic landscape offer a multitude of adventures and the country’s ambiance overflows with English traditions that can be seen lurking on every corner.  England is the perfect location to enjoy the fascinations of artistry, history, and nature.  It is also a great place to build unforgettable memories and bask in life’s beauties.

England is a country located in Great Britain and one of the countries of the United Kingdom.  It is ruled under a Parliamentary Monarchy, in which a king or queen becomes the head of state.  The country is the birthplace of many influential figures such as Shakespeare and Charles Dickens whose works have been influenced by England’s cultural attributes.  Also, emerald hills, elegant structures, and rustic villages offer picturesque views of England’s historic civilization.  Through the lavish landscapes you cannot escape the English way of life as you are warmly greeted by the thick accents of England’s residents and hear the common use of British terminologies which seem like another language in itself.  However, by exploring such a unique world, it is quite easy to become hypnotized by the powerful English lifestyles.

A place of thrilling activities and sites, England is truly an adventure seeker’s paradise.  From its famous landmarks to hidden treasures, there are a plethora of exciting attractions worth exploring.  Trails made of cobblestone take you on a journey to England’s everlasting customs and provide panoramic sceneries of the countries charming historical background.  Get up close to the royal family as you catch a glimpse of the Buckingham Palace in all its majesty.

The city of Oxford is home to the famous university bearing its name, Ashmolean Museum (the first public museum), and Blenheim Palace which has entertained English nobilities and contains the room where Winston Churchill was born. Smell the wonderful flowers of the Botanical Gardens in Cambridge or visit the city’s museums that display ancient artifacts from fossils to Chinese art.  Decorated with mystical Roman, Gothic, and Victorian structures, The Shambles in York has been chosen as the prettiest street in Britain.

The romantic city of Chester overflows with a medieval atmosphere, where art lovers can feast their eyes on the skillful works of local and international artists proudly displayed in the Watergate Street Gallery.  You may even see the appearance of a castle lurking in the distance. Escape the hustle and bustle of the vibrant cities of England and head to the peaceful countryside and bask in the country’s natural beauty.  With miles of magnificent surroundings dotted with significant landmarks gives Windsor Palace its old charm; so wonderful are its accommodations, even the Queen cannot resist its beauty.

Throughout the cities of England are vibrant cafes, markets, and stores that offer a taste of English culture.  Whether you are sipping on strong English tea or collecting souvenirs, the shopping districts offer an extraordinary experience.  From international merchandise to “made in England” products you cannot visit this country without indulging in sweet Cadbury chocolates and feeling rich fabrics flow through your fingers.  So exhilarating are the shopping districts, fashionistas will have the time of their lives purchasing authentic English knickknacks and trends. England’s nightlife is also a thrilling way to socialize with locals.  Quaint bars and clubs provide an array of England’s signature drinks while recorded music or live bands drowns out the chatter and laughter of the excited visitors.

England is known to produce unique cultural temptations.  The chic restaurants provide an array of specialties drenched with English ingredients and flavors such as fish and chips, pies, and buns.  Chefs are also masters at preparing multicultural feasts to satisfy their cautious food critics.  Whether you take part in a champagne breakfast or dine on England’s popular cuisines, there is an endless supply of food choices that will make your mouth water.

England experiences a mild humid climate.  During the spring (March-May) the weather is typically cool and temperatures average around the 50s with expected snowfall.  In summer (June-August) the weather fluctuates between the high 80s and low 60s.  Throughout the fall (September-November) the temperature ranges from the low 30s to mid 50s.  During the winter (December- February) the weather averages from the low 30s to low 50s.

Traveling throughout England is relatively easy. England has several airports that service flights to other European cities and destinations all around the world.  Ferries provide transportation to Ireland,France, Belgium, and The Netherlands. The Eurostaris a fast paced train that travels to France and Belgium with connecting service to other European locations.  Trains and buses are a less expensive way to travel throughout England and Europe.  Travelling by Megabus or Megatrain is a great way to tour England’s interesting cities and various European places such as Amsterdam and Aberdeen.  Traveline is also convenient to visit London and other cities in Europe.  Britrail England Pass travels to many tourist attractions in England.  Cycling is also a great way to enjoy the country’s picturesque landscape.  However, taking a leisurely walk is a relaxing and flexible way to discover England’s precious jewels.

Travel Arrangements | Tours | Cruises | Hotels | Resorts | Spas | Villas | Private Jet Charters | Discounted Airfares Worldwide | Vacation Packages | River Cruises | Family Vacations | Medical Tourism | Eco Tourism | Adventure Travel | Group Travel | Individual Travel | Destination Weddings | Honeymoons

The seven senses are hearing, sight, smell, touch, taste, equilibrium and intuitive insight. We will touch everyone of them!

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May 16, 2014

#ScotlandVacationsFriendsTravel JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Europe — europewithfriendstravel @ 6:20 pm

http://vimeo.com/12713063

http://youtu.be/TrxAdFFw7iA

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Please take a few moments of your time to peruse the videos,

and then send us an EMAIL JESS@FriendsTravel.com 24|7|365

with your travel requirements.

#ItalyWithFriendsTravel 12.5 mins. Video JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

Filed under: Europe,Italy Video — europewithfriendstravel @ 2:38 pm

12 1/2 mins. best viewed on a computer, but probably pretty good on iPhone.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t5Ju8m7r4t0

JESS Kalinowsky JESS@FriendsTravel.com

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