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The Netherlands also eases Corona Restrictions

The Netherlands has eased corona restrictions two months after the “lockdown”. As of the this week, hairdressers, beauty salons are allowed to reopen again., this is followed by restaurants, cafés and theaters on June 1st, Prime Minister Mark Rutte announced in The Hague.

Rutte, however, called for continued caution – “We can only reopen the Netherlands if everyone behaves wisely.”

The government presented a gradual easing plan by September 1. From June 1, museums and all schools are to be opened thereafter, however, the relaxation is associated with a new obligation:

From June 1st, face masks must be worn in local public transport and the opening of primary schools from May 11th.

The Netherlands is now in a transition phase to the “one and a half meter society,” said Rutte but he warned that any loosening would be reversed if the virus spreads again as “The virus must remain manageable.”

From July 1st there are also plans to relax tourism with camping sites and holiday parks to open the gates again.

Restaurants, cafés and theaters can then receive up to 100 visitors. Sports with direct physical contact such as football should only be allowed from September 1st but playing golf, swimming or tennis will be allowed again next week.

The measures will be relaxed more quickly than planned. According to the government, this is possible because the number of new infections is declining faster than expected. So far, around 41,000 cases of corona infections have been registered in the Netherlands, 5204 people died and 628 patients are still in intensive care units and at the height of the crisis, there were twice as many in ICU’s reported.

Restrictions on freedom of movement have been in effect since March 13. Citizens should stay at home as much as possible and keep a safety distance of one and a half meters. Cafes, restaurants and schools had been closed. However, business was allowed to remain open. Prime Minister Rutte had called this an “intelligent lockdown”, appealing to the common sense of the citizens.

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Reporting mainly on the Asia Pacific region and the global Coronavirus crises in countries such as the United States, Mainland China, Brazil, Mexico, Italy and Germany. Love to Travel and report daily on destinations reopening with a focus on Domestic travel within Europe, North America and the Caribbean. Fan of the English Premier League , the German Bundesliga,, the Spanish La Liga.



Coronavirus found in Minks in the Netherlands

Coronavirus found in mink in the Netherlands

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Rotterdam Coronavirus Covid-19 Alerts Netherlands

If you are looking at a city in Europe that has a few faces and facets to its life, there is no doubt that one should always have a closer look at Rotterdam. It has almost everything that tourists with different tastes and preferences would like to enjoy. Whether it is nightlife or having a look at one of the biggest ports in Europe, this city can indeed offer varieties which very few cities in Europe can match. It also is a city with a lot of history and culture and is often referred to as the ‘city of art’.

On one side, you could be totally blown away by the sheer size and scale of the big skyscrapers and shopping malls and on the other side of the spectrum, you could also have a look at a few museums that allow the tourists to immerse themselves in the history of the land. The two most famous museums that are a part of this city are called Kunsthal and Borjmans van Beuiningen. It is also one of the few cities in the world which has a wonderful and extremely fascinating shipping museum, which certainly traces its roots into history and explains how this city has grown into a major port, in Europe.

History of the City

Though the city must have had its origins as early as 1340, the actual port started taking shape sometime between 1866 and 1872, when digging the canal work was taken up. This helped in establishing a connection with the sea and the famous Mass River. However, the 2nd world war, in 1940, saw the entire city being reduced to rubble and it was not until 1954 that the city started booming again. Since then, there has been no looking back and today, Rotterdam is one of the most visited cities of Europe.

Things To See In Rotterdam

There are a number of places of attractions in Rotterdam and hence singling out a few could be difficult. However, there are a few places which are on the top of the list and should form a part of your list, when you are in this city. Discover Corner is considered one of the must see locations in Rotterdam. It is a place which is liked by children and adults alike. Amongst other things, it also has a science museum. ‘White House’ is another place that attracts a number of tourists to this city. It is a wonderful mix of both the old and the new and therefore, is a popular destination for tourists from outside the city.

If you are religious minded then you certainly should pay a visit to Grote Kerk which holds morning and evening prayers, for Christians. Rotterdam is certainly revered and respected for the ambience that is able to create. There are a number of other places too that are worth visiting such, as Gateway of Europe, Maasboulevard and Schielandshuis.


As is the case with other European cities, it is better to avoid Rotterdam, during the peak winter. Hence, you would be better off visiting it sometime during the months of May to September when summer is at its peak.

Outside the city

About 20 minutes from the city, lies Hague, which has the beautiful beach, Scheveningen. Holland’s oldest city, the Dordrecht has many historic monuments, which you can visit. The Delftware pottery is about ten minutes away from the city. The Duinrell amusement park is about a half-an-hour drive from the city and it attracts tourists of all ages. A little farther, you would find the continent’s best theme park, the Efteling theme park. The Windmills of Kinderdijk is one of the most popular sightseeing spot, outside the city.

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Almere Coronavirus Covid-19 Alerts Netherlands

Established in the year 1976, Almere is one of the newest cities in Europe. As a matter of fact, it is Netherlands’ youngest city. Over a short duration of time though, Almere has come to a point of outgrowing many cities that are much older than it, and as of 2013, it had a population of almost 200,000 people, and a geographical coverage of just over 248 square kilometers.

Almere stands as undeniable testimony of what proper planning in a modern city can do: which is to be expected, given the fact that this city has not grown organically or spontaneously, but rather, in accordance with deliberately laid out and very carefully considered city plans. As with most other ‘planned cities,’ Almere is really orderly, things seem to fall in place naturally, and its amenities seem to be adequate. Almere is quite close to Amsterdam, and it indeed seems to have been designed as a ‘dormitory town’ for the city of Amsterdam.

Getting around Almere

To get around Almere, you can use the bus or the train. You can also cycle or simply walk.

The good thing with using the bus to get around Almere is that this is one of those cities where special lanes have actually been set aside to be used by buses. So the buses move freely. Pretty much every part of Almere is served by a bus line: this being a city that enjoys the service of some 10 bus lines. More buses come into circulation during the rush hours, and the whole public transportation system in Almere is really in a class of its own with respect to efficiency.

Bicycles too move freely in Almere, and cycling around here is a real joy: thanks to the fact that Almere, like most Netherlands cities has separate, well designed and well looked after bicycle paths. Again, as is the case with most other Netherlands cities, hiring a bike in Almere is not hard.

You can also walk around Almere. You can still have a taxi move you around Almere – though in this case, you should be ready to part with quite a considerable amount of fare.

Things to see and do in Almere

Almere is a young, modern city. So it doesn’t have much in terms of what we could call historical relics to display to its visitors. It does, however, have much in terms of what we could call ‘modern’ tourist attractions. You definitely won’t be bored while in Almere – and you may even be amazed by the fact that people often leave Amsterdam, to check out Almere’s attractions.

Probably awake to the fact that it will one day be regarded as a historical city (say hundreds of years to come), Almere has embarked on the task of building a castle. Don’t we, after all, have a situation where every city worth of the name needs to have a castle? Well, Almere has its own, by the name ‘Almere Castle’ but it is still under construction. While in Almere, you may want to drop over the site, to see just what goes into the making of a castle.

It will really be a great idea for you, as a visitor to Almere, to go sailing on the Zuider Zee. It is an amazing experience, and as you sail on the canal, you get to see things at angles you wouldn’t possibly get when exploring Almere on the land.

Almere’s general architecture is also quite a marvel. You will love things like the appearance and mix of both the residential and commercial buildings.

You can also get a chance to watch a movie in one of Almere’s ultra-modern movie theaters.

While in Almere, you can also go shopping at, among other places, the CityMall Almere, Domere or at Intratuin Almere.

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Nijmegen Coronavirus Covid-19 Alerts Netherlands

Regarded as Netherlands’ oldest City, Nijmegen is at least 2000 years old, and is to be found near where the Netherlands shares a border with Germany. Nijmegen is also a very strategic city, in terms of its location. In days gone by, its location, surrounded as it is by high hills, made it a vantage point from an ancient military/defensive point of view. It is therefore not surprising that the city seems to have started off as some sort of military camp for the Roman Soldiers who conquered most of Europe in the ‘Before Christ’ (BC) era.

Today, thanks to the fact that it is surrounded by those high hills, it makes for a perfect place to have a breathtaking view of, among other things, the Rhine Valley as well as the Waal. This city was also the birthplace of famous artists like the Limbourg Brothers. Nijmegen is also one of the cities that retained their defensive walls for very long, and it was not until the late 19th century that its walls went down, following the advancements in military science that made such walls obsolete. Each year, Nijmegen hosts a remarkable event, known as the four day march Nijmegen, which involves walking for long distances: up to 31 miles for each of the four days. All in all, Nijmegen is a beautiful city that, though historical, has also had its fair share of development, making it a city where historical relics seem to fight for space with modern edifices.

Getting around Nijmegen

To get around Nijmegen, you can take one of the local buses operated by a company known as Breng. You will notice that Nijmegen is made up of several neighborhoods, and a distinct city center. What the buses do, then, is connect the respective neighborhoods with the city center. Thanks to this arrangement, there is no part of Nijmegen that is not under the bus service, and the whole public transportation via bus arrangement seems to work flawlessly.

Another option for you to get around Nijmegen would be that of simply hiring a bike for the purpose. You will notice that there is an underground structure at the Central Station, and that is where they rent out bikes. So you can hire one of those, and use it to go round Nijmegen in a leisurely ride, taking in the city’s sights.

There are certain parts of Nijmegen that enjoy the services of commuter trains, and you could take those, though they don’t traverse the entire city.

You could also hire a car, and make an attempt at driving yourself round Nijmegen. You will discover, however, that Nijmegen is one of the cities that go to great lengths to discourage such (personal car) modes of transport. The parking fees, for instance, are designed to be deterrent: as they are so high. There are also traffic jams to tackle.

The old town area (where many of Nijmegen’s tourist attractions are found) is quite compact. This brings about the possibility of a visitor getting around that area on foot.

Things to see and do in Nijmegen

In the old town area of Nijmegen, you have a real chance to get a practical idea of what living in the Netherlands in the medieval times was like. Though much of the city’s historical heritage has been destroyed, you will still have a chance to see quite a bit at the Valkhof Museum: where the artifacts that tell the 2000 year story of Nijmegen are displayed.

From the Valkhof Hill, you should be able to see quite a bit of the world famous Rhine Valley as well as the Waal. Here, you can also see the old town hall: erected in the 1400s.

As you walk through the old town of Nijmegen, you will have a chance to encounter a Latin school from the medieval times. You will also encounter the ruins of an ancient imperial castle, a chapel from the middle ages known as the Carolingian Chapel, and the equally old St. Stevenskerk (Church).

While in Nijmegen, you can get a chance to shop at the impressive Grote Markt, or to enjoy a drink at Blauwe Hand, which turns out to be one of Netherlands’ oldest bars.

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Efteling Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to North Brabant

Efteling is a theme park in North Brabant in the Netherlands. It’s themed around fairy tales and is the largest theme park in the Benelux and one of the most-visited in Europe.

Although very suited to families with children, it is not childish: Efteling provides more that enough to do for any age category for at least an entire day.


Originally Efteling catered towards children with a fairy tale theme, nowadays Efteling appeals to young and old with its cultural, romantic and nostalgic theme and its variety of amusement rides. In over fifty years, Efteling has evolved from a general nature park with playground and unique Fairy Tale Forest, into a full-size theme park along the lines of Disneyland.

Efteling is famous for its great attention to detail, the green atmosphere and excellent dark rides. With four million visitors annually, it’s in the top of European theme parks right after the Disney parks in France and Europa Park in Germany.

The base for the park as it is now was created in 1950. Artist Anton Pieck and inventor Peter Reijnders set out to create a quality fairy tale forest. Pieck’s remarkable, nostalgic style combined with Reijnders’ ingenuity and the use of “real” materials created an enchanting forest that immediately profiled Efteling as a national attraction upon its opening in 1952. The style set by Pieck has been the base for many developments after that, setting the park apart.

The most important milestones in its development :

  • 1933: A catholic complex of sporting facilities is founded.
  • 1952: The park opens its Fairy Tale Forest, which instantly becomes a tourist hit; this is considered the start of the current Efteling.
  • 1978: The Haunted Castle is the first “large scale” attraction.
  • 1980: Efteling starts to build thrill-rides (rollercoasters and the like) to appeal to a larger audience.
  • 1987: Efteling returns to its roots with building large attractions but always themed around the (broad) fairy tales and myths theme; continues until today.
  • 1999: Start of Winter Efteling. The goal is to be open year round.
  • 2004: Efteling actively works on expansion with more lodging and facilities, a theatre with live musical productions and a golf course.
  • 2010: The Efteling gets opened year-round from April 1 and onwards. The park is from now opened everyday in November–March.

Get in

The opening is 365 days a year. The park opens at 10 am (march-November) or 11 am (November-march). Closing time was 21:00 in July and August, but has been 20:00 since 2011 for unclear reasons. Closing time in July/August is 24:00 on Saturdays. 18:00 is the closing time in the rest of the year, with exceptions in some winter weekends and Christmas Holiday: 20:00. There’s also a Winter Efteling that opens between November and march, see the web site for exact details.

Efteling is reachable in the following ways:

  • By car: the park has good parking space for around €10 per day. The park is signposted from the nearby highways.
  • By train: special buses depart from ‘s Hertogenbosch and Tilburg railway stations at least hourly in the mornings. There’s special tickets for up to three people traveling together.
  • By bike: Efteling provides a guarded bicycle parking for €1 per day. The surroundings are nice green routes, a bike ride to Efteling is recommended if you’re staying in the neighbourhood!

The entrance fee is €38 off-season and €40 in the summer (as of 2018). Discounts are available for tickets bought through their website or at resellers like all Albert Heijn supermarkets. Such prepaid tickets can save you a queue at the entrance on busy days. There’s also a combination train+bus+entrance ticket, which is a good deal, but this can only be ordered from the NS website in advance. Children 0-2 are free of charge.

Once inside, all attractions and shows are free (except for the Game Gallery).

Dogs are not allowed in but there’s a kennel at the entrance building.

Get around

Once inside the park, everything can be done on foot. It’s about 65 ha big, that’s around 20% larger than Disneyland Paris. Wheelchairs are available for free, and carts to take kids around kan be rented for €3.

The park is divided into four realms: Fairy Realm (Marerijk), Travel Realm (Reizenrijk), Rough Realm (Ruigrijk) and Alternative Realm (Anderrijk).

There’s a (real) Steam Train that services one station in the Marerijk and one in the Ruigrijk and provides a scenic tour around the park.


A division between see and do is not entirely clear for a theme park, but attractions will be considered under do.

The park itself is set in a real forest, and that shows: there’s a lot of green to see, and the small army of gardeners bring in large quantities of flowers each season. There’s also a collection of tame animals like peacocks, ducks, geese and other birds.

Also to see are the shows and wandering entertainment. During the summer there’s a free show in the Efteling Theatre multiple times a day. Besides that, the park features lots of smaller shows which change by the season, and wandering theatrical entertainment. For an up-to-date list, be sure to catch the information leaflet when entering.

A remarkable figure around the park is Holle Bolle Gijs (see image below), a sturdy character similar to Humpty Dumpty, who is insatisfiable in his hunger for paper. He keeps on asking “Paper Here”, and thanks visitors that feed him their waste.

Mostly in winter, a yearly changing large-scale musical production is set in the Efteling Theatre.

What to do in Efteling

Below are the most important attractions in the park; either because of popularity or because of notability. They are divided by realm.

Fairy Realm (Marerijk)

This is where it all started with the fairy tale forest and playground. This is also the place where the style of founder Anton Pieck can best be observed.

  • x Dreamflight (Droomvlucht). The most popular in the park and a must-do. You embark on a flying journey through the wonderful world of fairies, pixies and trolls in a beautiful surrounding. A real feel-good attraction. Lua error in Module:Wikibase at line 96: attempt to index field ‘wikibase’ (a nil value). (Q1260226) on Wikidata Dreamflight on Wikipedia
  • x Fairy Tale Forest (Sprookjesbos). A must-do. Take your time for a two-hour walk through this part of the forest, and be surprised at the next scene around every corner, such as the castle of the Sleeping Beauty, Little Red Riding Hood, Rapunzel, the Flying Fakir and the Girl with the Matchsticks. Lua error in Module:Wikibase at line 96: attempt to index field ‘wikibase’ (a nil value). (Q1753796) on Wikidata Fairytale Forest on Wikipedia
  • Land van LaafA funny village where the Laafs originate.
  • x Anton Pieck SquareA nostalgic Dutch square, with classic merry-go-rounds, and the Efteling museum. Lua error in Module:Wikibase at line 96: attempt to index field ‘wikibase’ (a nil value). (Q4775954) on Wikidata Anton Pieck Square on Wikipedia
  • x Villa VoltaIn this so-called mad house, you join goat rider Hugo in his house. Suddenly, what you thought was up is now down. Can be scary. Lua error in Module:Wikibase at line 96: attempt to index field ‘wikibase’ (a nil value). (Q689602) on Wikidata Villa Volta on Wikipedia
  • CarousselpaleisDiscover a 100 year old steam caroussel, a train diorama and a water organ.
  • Steam TrainThis real steam train takes you around the park.

Travel Realm (Reizenrijk)

  • Vogel Rok: indoor coaster (lightly) themed around Sindbad the Sailor; make a ride through the dark with Bird Roc. Height restriction: 1.20m.
  • Carnaval Festival: a ride along different countries celebrating, similar to Disney’s It’s A Small World.
  • Pagode: this flying temple gives excellent views of the park and its green surroundings.
  • Other attractions: ‘teacups’ ride (Monsieur Cannibale), boat ride, trains, infant playground.

Adventure Realm (Ruigrijk)

Note: De Vliegende Hollander is CLOSED during the Winter Efteling. Most other attractions do run when weather allow it (temperature above 0 degrees and no snow)
  • Python: the first and still biggest rollercoaster in Efteling, with four loops. This was the largest rollercoaster on the European mainland. Height restriction: 1.20m
  • Joris en de Draak (George and the Dragon): modern wooden racing coaster based on the legend of Saint George. Two trains, based on the elements fire and water, race each other to defeat the Dragon in the swamp. Height restriction: 1.20m, except when in the middle accompanied by a taller person: 1.10m.
  • De Vliegende Hollander (The Flying Dutchman): combination of walkthrough, dark ride, coaster and water splash. Height restriction: 1.20m.
  • Baron 1898 (opening on July 1st, 2020): A dive coaster with a 37.5-meters, almost vertical dive, with a gold mine-theme, telling the story of Gustave Hooghmoed. Height restriction: 1.40m.
  • Other attractions: swinging ship, merry-go-round, oldtimer cars, game gallery.

Alternative Realm (Anderrijk)

  • Fata Morgana is a must-do: travel through an Arabic world like in the stories of 1001 nights: from a busy market to the pasha on his throne. A lot of details, excellent audio-animatronics.
  • Piraña, a surprising river rapids ride.
  • The Haunted Castle is not really scary anymore – even if its atmosphere arouses a sweet uneasy feeling… – but still beautifully made : every ten minutes, the visitor can see a large gothic scene come to “life” at the hour of midnight.
  • Pandadroom (Pandavision): a 3D cinema reminding us to care for mother Earth.
  • Other attractions: bobsled ride, rowing boats.

All in all there’s more than enough for at least an entire day of fun.


Spread around the park are merchandising stores which sell items related to the attractions as well as general convenience items.

At the Anton Pieck square, there’s also three historic vending machines: a chicken, a goose and a little blacksmith. When a coin is inserted, they shortly come to life and produce some kind of small toy – it’s a surprise what it will be.


Unfortunately, exquisite food is not Efteling’s strong point. The park excels in snack food though, with lots of places to buy fries or pizza. Try the typical Dutch fries with Mayonnaise at the Smulpaap in Marerijk. Also available are the Dutch “snack wall” vending machines that give you a warm snack when money is inserted.

Apart from snacks, there’s two self-service restaurants: Witte Paard (white horse) in Marerijk and De Ballonvaarder in Reizenrijk. Next to the latter is also a waited restaurant Welkom, and one in the theatre near the entrance. There serve relatively simple dishes and special children’s menus.

Recommended is Het Poffertje across the Caroussel palace. Here you can eat authentic Dutch poffertjes—very small pancakes served with butter and sugar.

In contrast to many other theme parks, bringing your own food is perfectly allowed. Although smoking is allowed in open air, tobacco is not sold inside the park.


Of course there’s lots of places to buy a cola or a coffee. The restaurants also sell beer and wine. Want to hang around after closing time? Try the bar of the Efteling Hotel.

Where to stay in Efteling

  • Efteling Hotel is a four star hotel just outside the park. It’s equipped with both regular rooms and specially themed suites. It offers packages for rooms with park entrance. More information
  • Efteling also has his own bungalow park, named Bosrijk. There are 2 types of houses: a ‘Boshuys’ (Woodland Cottage), located near woodland, dunes or alongside water, and a ‘Dorpshuys’ (Village Cottage), located on a village square. Each house can sleep 6 or 8 people. There are also 2 types of apartments, ‘Poorthuysappartementen’ (Gate House apartments), located at the entrance of the Bosrijk park (in the same building as the facilities), and ‘Landhuysappartementen’ (Manor House apartments), located at a Manor House at the other side of the Bosrijk park. Each apartment can sleap 4 people. More information
  • There’s a budget Formula 1 hotel in Waalwijk, about 2 km away.
  • The village of Kaatsheuvel has some smaller hotels. Nearby cities ‘s-Hertogenbosch and Tilburg have lots of facilities.
  • There are several camp sites close to Efteling, raging from simple with a few tents to full holiday paradises.
  • On its web site, Efteling has an overview of nearby facilities under the name of Efteling Dream Days.

Telecommunications in Efteling

Go next

On a small distance from the Efteling there’s the historic city of ‘s-Hertogenbosch which can be combined with a trip to the Efteling easily.

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