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7

As mentioned, bus is likely cheapest especially for a last minute booking, it's cheapest if you break it down into two steps (29 EUR) instead of taking the direct bus (45 EUR). Paris to Brussels on iDBUS or Megabus (15 EUR) you can compare on Busbud (full disclosure: I work on this project). Brussels to Dusseldorf on DB IC Bus (14 EUR) I listed prices ...


5

What the cheapest mode of transportation is at a given time largely depends on the time of booking and the available tickets at that time. There are many possibilities to get from Paris to Dusseldorf. Most of them are already mentioned: You can take the Bus (Eurolines) You can use a major airline (use a meta-search engine such as Kayak to search for many ...


4

Another option would be car-sharing (covoiturage in French), which is very popular in France. One example platform could be blablacar. Whilst I don't know if this is a popular route, I know of people who travel only by car-sharing in France and always get where they are headed.


4

Although the import* of food for private use or consumption is permitted in principle in Germany, meat, milk and dairy products must meet the same veterinary requirements as those applying to commercial imports. Quoted from source [2]: This means that travellers who are carrying such products may only enter the European Union through those points of ...


3

During the strike there is restricted timetable - so you maybe have to wait longer, but you can get to Mainz by train. Take S8 or RB/RE to Mainz Main Station (Mainz Hauptbahnhof). According to Deutsche Bahn S8 will run every hour. Another option would be to get a ride. Check blablacar.de or mitfahrgelegenheit.de - there are few rides from Frankfurt Airport ...


3

Item 2 is pretty self-explanatory, you need more money in your bank account or evidence of salary being paid while you travel. You can pad your account with money from family or friends, but don't just put one big lump sum in, as consular officials are wise to that trick. Add the money in smaller chunks over several weeks. Item 3 is a sticking point for ...


2

For travels from Hungary, try these carshare services (most of them don't have English websites, but just fill fields "honnan" = from and "hová" = to): http://utitars.oszkar.com/ http://www.autohop.hu/


1

Tom already provided good advice (+1 to his answer) but I just noticed your comment. You apparently submitted documentation (leave from your work, tuition fees and funds) for a three-month stay while registering to a six-month program that you cannot possibly complete on a short-stay visa. That's a big no-no that would make your application look very ...


1

No. Travellers are not in general allowed to bring in meat, milk or their products, unless they are coming with less than 10 kilograms of meat, milk or their products from Croatia, the Faeroe Islands, Greenland, or Iceland. (EUROPA: Trade and Imports of Animal Products - Introduction of personal consignments) To untangle this a bit: Travellers are ...


1

As a Canadian citizen (your country of birth is irrelevant), you can enter and stay within the Schengen area for up to 90 days within a 180 day period. Unlike in many other countries, the Schengen immigration regulations do not require you to present a return or onward ticket to enter the Schengen area, only that you can prove means of subsistence to leave ...



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