Sightseeing Transfers in Amsterdam

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Touted as “The Venice of North'', Amsterdam attracts almost 20 million tourists every year. With canals criss crossed over the city, a backdrop of progressive culture and quaint cafes, Amsterdam woos and dazzles everyone who comes here.

At aGlance
River Architucture, Amsterdam        |        Image by Lubov Lisitsa

Originated as a small fishing village, the early settlers of Amsterdam built dikes on both sides of the river to prevent flooding and later on, would build dams over the dikes. Swiftly, the city expanded its business and became the country’s biggest commercial town and port. After the Second World War, urbanization accelerated and suburbs were built at a rapid speed. Buildings were made into monuments, bridges were built, and three of Amsterdam’s bridges were turned into a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2010.From the breath-taking architecture, to the booming nightlife, Amsterdam provides something for everyone to take back. 

At a Glance 2
Cycling Lifestyle, Amsterdam        |        Image by Chait Goli

The Canal Ring, a concentric ring of canals provides the idyllic scenic beauty with 17th century old mansions built alongside it. With a good book and a warm cup of coffee from the adjoining cafes, take a canal ride and enjoy the pleasant postcard view.The Jordaan, built right beside the Canal Ring, is the most beloved neighborhood of the city. Imagine jovial pubs and bars lit up with the smiles of the tourists and the farmers alike. Take a stroll in this art district and get lost in the antique shops and tiny restaurants which leave everyone delighted.

Cycling in Amsterdam is a lifestyle, with the majority of the population on bikes, whizzing to their stops. Spend a day exploring the countryside, the windmills, the beaches and having picnics in Vondelpark.

One of the most popular tourist attractions, the museum Anne Frank Huis draws 1.25 million visitors every year. The somber atmosphere, with the remembrance of the atrocities faced by Jews more than half a century back reigns fresh in the minds of the visitors.

From the Van Gogh Museum, Rijksmuseum, Brown Cafes to charged pubs, you leave Amsterdam with a feeling of awe. Every district has its own life, its own mechanism and culture and one trip is never enough.


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Anne Frank House

The famous house where Anne Frank and her family hid to avoid persecution from the Nazis attracts millions of tourists everywhere. Explore the attic where Anne Frank wrote her touching diary, accounting her life for almost two years during World War II. Check the timings of the museum online before visiting as the timings differ through the year.

Van Gogh Museum

Van Gogh took the world by storm with the paintings and there isn’t anyone in this world who doesn’t recognize Starry Night. Immerse yourself in Van Gogh’s art and let it carry your thoughts away. Make sure you visit the museum early in the morning as it is less crowded.

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The lush 45 acre park is loved by locals and tourists alike. Vondelpark is Amsterdam’s largest municipal park interspersed with cafes, restaurants and numerous children’s playgrounds. Vondelpark is famous for its open air theatre where multiple musical, theatre and dance performances take place from May to September.

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The Heineken Experience

Heineken Beer is world-famous and the Heineken Museum showcases the journey of the beloved brewery to fame. Formally called as The Heineken Experience, explore all the four floors full with multimedia, brewing artefacts and a 4D movie showing how a Heineken Beer is made.

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The Jordaan, built right beside the Canal Ring, is the most beloved neighborhood of the city. Imagine jovial pubs and bars lit up with the smiles of the tourists and the farmers alike. Take a stroll in this art district and get lost in the antique shops and tiny restaurants which leave everyone delighted.

Photo by Alexeitje from flickr


Formerly the city’s municipal gasworks, Westergas was a complex of industrial buildings. Now it is home to a variety of bars and restaurants, coffee rosters, a microbrewery and innumerable creative avenues. Don’t forget to check out the vibrant Sunday Market held every Sunday of the month.

Photo by Swaasfotografie / 95 images from pixabay


This area is called ‘the beating heart’ of Amsterdam due to the numerous museums like Rijksmuseum, the Stedelijk Museum and The Royal Concertgebouw, clustered together. The square is open and architecturally mesmerizing with markets and exhibitions happening all day.

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Amsterdamse Bos

This huge park is thrice the size of New York’s Central Park. With ample space for bike rides, swimming, barbecuing with friends or a picnic, Amsterdamse Bos is an ideal spot for spending the day under the sun, in the company of your loved ones.

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One of the largest flower gardens in the world, Keukenhof is located in Lisse. Also known as the ‘Garden of Europe’, Keukenhof boasts of 7 million flowers spanning an area of 32 acres. It attracts a footfall of 1.5 million visitors annually and it opens for the public from mid-March to mid-may for its famous Tulips display.

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Zaanse Schans

Among Netherlands’ beloved attractions, Zaanse Schans paints an industrial picture of innumerable windmills producing linseed oil, paints and snuff. This open-air museum recreates an 18th century Dutch village and provides an atmospheric ambience to the visitors. Don’t forget to take the windmill cruise provided in the museum for a profound experience.


Considered Europe’s biggest and busiest port, Rotterdam’s skyline glitters with colossal apartments. Netherlands’ second largest city boasts of many attractive sights to see, including but not limited to the architectural cube houses, Markthal, the largest indoor market, Sint-Laurenskerk, a 15th century church and Witte Huis.

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A popular seaside getaway, Marken is famous for its beautiful green wooden houses alongside the harbor. Tourists flock to this peninsula to enjoy its preserved history and its scenic sights. Head to the Marker Museum to explore the history of this fishermen village and Paard van Marken, a beautiful lighthouse whose shape resembles a horse.

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Who said time travel isn’t possible? There are numerous places in France that have the power to make you travel back in time with their medieval history and the rustic culture thriving in the city and Bruges is indubitably one of those places. This compact territory has some gothic castles that must be explored by every traveller, for an ideal day out, you can consider sailing along the canals to soak the beauty of Bruges.

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A small Dutch village with a population of only 430 citizens, Bourtange is popular for its star fort, Fort Bourtange. The fort currently serves as a museum, showcasing the history of the village during the Eighty Years' War which spanned from 1568 to 1648.

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Considered to be the birthplace of microbiology, Delft is an attractive tourist destination. Being home to the famous painter Jan Vermeer, along with the city’s extremely beloved blue pottery make it culturally diverse. One of Netherlands’ technologically advanced cities, it boasts the prestigious Delft University of Technology.

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This 13th century historical city grew from politics. Where kingdoms rose and fell and great leaders flourished, Hague is the heart of the Dutch Government and still is the home of King’s residential and working palaces. Spend a few days taking in the mesmerizing sights and soaking up the culture in the city’s stately buildings and royal history.


A major centre of international politics, the bilingual city is famous for its heavenly cuisine and gastronomy and architectural sights. Some of the world-famous landmarks include Grand Place, Manneken Pis, Atomium, and cultural institutions such as La Monnaie and the Museums of Art and History which are a must-visit.

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