Trip Ideas: EUROPE
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Photo by Shutterstock Vatersay is the most southerly inhabited island in Scotland’s Outer Hebrides, and its scenic and sheltered bay is a haven for swimmers who don’t mind the cold Atlantic waters. These remote beaches across England, Wales, Scotland, and Northern Ireland afford visitors a crowd-free day by the sea.
Photo by Viktoriia Zolotarova/Shutterstock The 18th arrondissement in Paris is home to Au Paradis Tropical, a great place to try spicy chicken or fried goat. The French capital may be better known for croissants or croque monsieurs, but the city offers many tasty Haitian dishes.
Photo by Shutterstock Du Pain et Des Idées boulangerie has been a staple for years near Canal Saint-Martin, but there are plenty of new shops, restaurants, and hotels popping up in the Château d’Eau micro-neighborhood surrounding it. If you’ve already been to the Latin Quarter and Saint Germain-des-Prés, consider exploring these other parts of the city on your next trip to Paris.
Photo by Matthieu Salvaing Turn back time at the Crillon Le Brave Hotel in Provence, built in a hilltop village that dates back to the Middle Ages. Ski-in chalet in the French Alps? Check. Designer’s dream in Paris? Check. Glam resort in Saint-Tropez? Check! When it comes to boutique hotels in France, there’s something for everyone.
All photos by Michelle Heimerman Skiers break for lunch at Club Moritzino, one of the few mountain huts known for seafood. If you stay long enough, the DJ starts spinning, and the deck turns into a dance party. Skiing in Italy’s Dolomites is just as much about the food and wine as it is about the slopes and snow.
Photo by Penty Photography / Shutterstock In major Italian cities such as Rome and Florence, eating and drinking is strictly prohibited at historic sites. Local laws in European countries can be very, well, specific. Here are some rules you’ll want to be aware of before you take your next trip.
Photo by Nick Zastenski/Shutterstock The German town of Rüdesheim, which sits on the Rhine River and is known for its wine production With COVID rules and restrictions varying by country, crossing the border by boat has its own new challenges—but there are some advantages, too.