New answers tagged germany
There is an EasyJet Customer Service desk where I had to go to change my flight because I had just missed the one I had originally booked. They handled everything there and printed me a new boarding pass, so I presume you could book a ticket there too. Whether they take cash or not is a different matter, so it'd be best to go there beforehand to find out. ...
It's not directly an answer to your question, but an alternative (easier!) solution to your problem might be to ask a friend or family member who does have a credit or debit card to buy it. There is no problem with an Easyjet flight being bought on a card in another person's name, I do it all the time when travelling for work.
I don't remember one either but it seems you can book online and pay by bank transfer instead.
If you have stayed on the residence permit for more than 90 days (or haven't stayed in the Schengen area immediately before starting the permit), you are fine, you can stay for another 90 days visa-free under regular short-stay rules. The time spent under a long-stay visa or residence permit does not count toward the maximum short-stay period. If you have ...
As Relaxed said, taking the train is probably a good idea. If you don't mind which order you visit the cities in, there is a sleeper train from Franfurt to Prague, it leaves at 00.54 so you could leave on the day that you finish work and arrive in Prague the morning after, advance tickets seem to be available at €49 in a seat or €60 in a bunk bed. From ...
It's very rushed as there are many things to see in these cities and transportation will cost you dearly relative to the time spent in each place but obviously I can also see why you would want to do that and I think it should be doable. Because you have so little time, the obvious choice between Frankfurt and Paris or Paris and Amsterdam will be the train. ...
I've camped 'wild' (for a single night) on a BMW1200GS in 30 countries in Europe and never been questioned. A German police officer told me not to use motorway rest areas because of the danger (to me) of being robbed. "Two kilometres off the main roads and no one will take any notice" he said. I had a police officer in Belgium take me to a good spot to wild ...
You can book an "Underground Bunker Tour" here: Berliner Unterwelten. There are several options to see bunkers or subway tracks that ran from east to west with underground checkpoints at the fromer border. There is also the Gesundbrunnenbunker where you can book a tour. And you can see the Flakturm in the Humboldthain near by.
Use one of the bigger car rental companies. Usually you can rent a car in Germany and return it in Poland. Then stay for some days and get a car to return to Germany. Shouldn't be a problem in every bigger city. You need a drivers license that is valid in the EU!
There are non-stop flights between Strasbourg and Calvi on HOP but only once a week in summer, not in April. There are probably a few other seasonal flights to Corsica from either Strasbourg or Basel/EuroAirport. You haven't mentioned Luxembourg but it is not so far away and Luxair also offers several flights between Corsica and Luxembourg in the summer. ...
Yes I know that from an online search I did. Go on Google and search "EU residence permit and enter in the UK". This law was published by European court, but I don't know actually what was the real news. I heard that the European Court published a new law that that if the person has a resident permit on any European country they can visit UK without visa.
The ADAC provides a nice map that allows for route calculation, but also displays all the campsites along a route. I checked your route from Antwerps to the Tatra national park and basically, the campsites along the route are so dense that it doesn't really matter: In Poland, there is basically every 50 to 100 kilometres a camping site directly next to ...
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 ...
By covered, if you mean the right to work, then it's only Germany. The work permit of a Schengen country does not give you the right to work in any other Schengen country, only in the specified one. On the other hand, if you have a residence permit in a Schengen country, like Germany in your case, this gives you the right to move freely in the Schengen ...
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