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Good reasons to come visit Strasbourg ?.

Strasbourg is wellknown for being the seat of many European Institutions, such as the Council of Europe, the European Parliament, and the European Court of Human Rights.


But Strasbourg is also a fairy-tale town to walk through, surrounded by the main channel of the Ill River, which passes through a series of locks and channels in the picturesque old town The Petite France, the most iconic and picturesque sector of Strasbourg with its ”Maison à Colombages”. The most ornate is Maison Kammerzell, in Place de la Cathédrale, with 75 old glass windows presenting lovely intricate carvings and paintings.
The name Strasbourg is of Germanic origin and means ”town (at the crossing) of roads”. It is a very manageable size, and most of what you’ll want to see can be accessed on foot. For those of you like walking, you will be able to enjoy the beauty of Strasbourg’s historical center, known as Grande Île (the great island), and which was named a UNESCO World Heritage Site.


One of its main attractions is the gothic cathedral of Our Lady, which has been defined as ”the biggest open book under the sky of the Middle Ages”. Inside it houses an 18-metre astronomical clock of the 16th century, The clock was also decorated in all manner of elaborate finery from paintings to small sculptures, automata, and a system of musical bells. The current astronomical clock was built in 1843 and shares many of the features of its predecessors such as an orrery, a rotating display of the current positions of the sun and moon, a planetary calendar, and even a mechanical rooster. At noon, the large door under the clock springs open, and a procession of iron figures representing the Twelve Apostles emerge, rotate, and reentere the opposite chamber.


Also, you can’t miss the white timber-framed buildings, particularly in the Petite France district, encircled by canals. One of the best ways to get an overview of the city is out on the water on a boat trip (?12,50 for adults, runs up to 35 times a day and takes 70 mins). Boats are open-top on a sunny day and have commentary in 12 languages.


For a little journey outside
Launched in 1953, the Alsace Wine Route is one of the oldest wine routes in France. The Alsatian Wine Route weaves its way through Alsace’s thousand-year-old wine producing area for a distance of some 170 km. Called Route des Vins, from Thann to Marlenheim, the Alsatian Wine Route passes through a string of picturesque villages such as Colmar, Riebauvillé e Riquewihr, and offers breathtaking views illustrating the richness and diversity of the Alsatian landscape. An itinerary that will lead to you to discover the most authentic part of this region.
If you are on a short stay, we can recommend you to visit at least one of the enchanting villages such as Colmar, the capital of Alsace wines, nestled at the foot of the vineyard next to many idyllic villages, only 30-minute trainride from Strasbourg.