Tag Info

New answers tagged

2

I think that it means just what it seems to mean: You can't use a “Rail Pass” because those stations are not in Belgium and you can't use the RailPlus card either because they are explicitly excluded from its scope despite being across the border. On the other hand, the Belgian Railways do offer special fares for stations close to the border, which are ...


4

You can't use the railpass to cross borders. The real meaning of their conditions got lost in translation. The Dutch version of the general conditions doesn't mention border stations, but border points (grenspunten). These border points are relevant in different reduction schemes (such as RailPlus). With a rail pass (or the cheaper GO pass for passenger ...


49

In my eyes 7/7 is shorthand for French 7 jours sur 7 which translates to 7 days out of 7. Meaning the business is open all week. Note that this does not necessarily mean that the business is also open 24h. Indeed in France you often read 7j/7 written on shops that are open every day of the week (note the little j, standing for jours == days). For example, ...


1

I my mind this is a fairly broad question, as opening hours, and hence closing days, are often not common across tourist attractions. Moreover you have not specified which attractions you are interested in, rendering it even harder to compute a list of opened and closed places. The answer to your question would therefore be: some attractions are opened, ...


3

The popular tourist venues will be open and you can expect market stalls in the central plazas selling refreshments and souvenirs (weather permitting). Expect queues. Restaurants and bars will be open in and around those venues. Cathedrals will be open. National rail will also run. What will NOT be open are banks and any other financial concern that ...


4

Except some very specific documents (like those issued to people who applied for asylum so that they can wait for a decision), almost all visas or residence permit from Schengen area countries (which includes Belgium, France, and Germany) allow the holder to enter all other countries in the area. Concretely, you will need to apply for a German short-stay ...


6

There's actually a page online confirming what's in the comments: 18 Oktoberstraat (translating what Google claims is Dutch, but may well be Flemish, we get:) 18th October Street 18 October Street or XVIII October Street is a reference to the time when the territory from the hands of the Germans fell in 1918.



Top 50 recent answers are included