Cheap Thrills In Amsterdam

Thanks to the airline, my dad and I stayed in Amsterdam for a few days while waiting for a flight to the German festival. do?
First there was sightseeing, then there was a compulsory cruise to the canal, and finally there was a large window in the red light district. The canteen was probably the next canteen, but at the age of 80, my dad thought it was a bit late to ruin the perfect record of drug tests. So now we are looking for a mini adventure. We were looking for an easy adventure, but we couldn’t brag when we got home. We wanted to save the army from the deluge that came to Bavaria.
They told me that cycling in the Netherlands is like walking in a park. It’s flat. It is specified. There are no obstacles. Everyone rides a bicycle, not just everyone who is someone.

Two tours of the city and the country were offered. I thought about sightseeing in the city, but I was worried about the number of bicycles, cars, and trams that share the same concrete slab at the same time. He hadn’t been on a motorcycle for a while. I was able to see myself in a Dutch hospital while bicycle radios, tram parts and glass shards were being removed from my back.
So I chose to ride my bike all day in the countryside around Amsterdam. I like the word country. It sounds safe, slow and easy. It was cheap. Visit:-

Where else can you kill a bike, a guide, a detailed commentary for 22 euros, etc. all day long? It was a robbery.

Our group of English-speaking tourists was also great and interesting. One day Amsterdam has a collage of amazing people. You never know who you will meet. There were 3 boys and 3 girls. There was our guide, a cheerful dad from Texas with me, and three girls. Surprisingly, the three girls traveled independently in Europe. One of the girls was a limited English-speaking computer specialist in Tokyo. The other girl was a sweet and conscientious graduate neuroscientist in California who was concerned about the lack of bicycle helmets, especially in Amsterdam. I suspect he has won a two-month trip to Europe after four years of scientific research. I was scared just to say that word. Another girl, who lived in Washington, DC, was a vegetarian internal auditor from India who was temporarily stationed in London. She is always smiling and laughing.

Our guide’s ancestors were from Singapore, but they were born in the Netherlands. He was a fun person who instilled the British values โ€‹โ€‹of impeccable English and strict adherence to the schedule. We relentlessly ridicule him. It started with his insistence on allocating our time and then moved on to his name, Chet. I think it was because a girl in Tokyo repeated her name very politely while introducing herself, just like her own habits. The only problem was that with his accent he resembled a Sh-t. It’s a good idea not to pay attention to Chet when Americans express their frustration by yelling “Oh my god!” While traveling. He agreed and we agreed. Poor Chet gladly took on all the Ch-ts we’ve built up.
Then, if you call it it, they pointed us out our bike. It was a black war cruiser who was able to fly the canal overlooking World War II. They were functional and not clean. Speed โ€‹โ€‹………. slow. The brakes had to back me up. The parking brake was not an option.
I asked the fearless leader Chet why there are such outdated devices in the world’s cycling capital. He claimed that his strange appearance served a very valuable purpose. First, they were durable. You need a Sherman tank to stop them. After that, and more importantly, they are less likely to be robbed by a lot of Amsterdam junk. Apparently, the most sophisticated bikes are changing faster than drugs than can be said to be cannabis.
Unfortunately when we started a big adventure we had to take a small tour through the city to go on a tour through the countryside. We had to jump the frog from the rental store to the central station and drive buses, trams, cars, and people who could really skillfully ride the victims. Until we somehow arrive at the ferry behind Central Station, we stumble and weave and get bold with the poorly named Chetz.
We board a boat and drive a short distance in a small body of water. The ferry itself was an interesting combination of people, bicycles, scooters, cars with golf carts, and wheelbarrows with bare mannequins hanging in all directions. When crossing a small bay, I advise an innocent girl to pay attention to the Dutch mountains, an optical illusion created by the formation of light and clouds on the horizon. In fact, I made them believe for a moment until I laughed and joined their common sense.

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