Local Heart, Global Soul

July 25, 2016

The Wasps Drive Us Inside To Interesting Discoveries…

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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

Following our yesterday’s post, we have gone volcano hunting in Germany.

Ok, an extinct volcano crater is more exacting but I fear not exciting enough for some.

When we get there Himself walks down a small path to find a map, the actual crater is another five to ten minutes walk more than I can manage.

Little Mr and Kiwi Daughter complain of being starving hungry, our little guest and Himself are the only ones keen to explore the crater that is out there somewhere.

Having passed a village a kilometre or two back, I suggest that the unwilling and unable get dropped off for lunch, then the energetic can get on with their walk without hassle.

We go into the small village of  Steffein, and find a restaurant called “Gastwirtschaft Sünnen”. The kids race to claim tables outside, and kids being kids, they claim a table each. That expanded into each trying to get me to sit with them so that the other will have “lost” and would have to shift, but when wasps appeared, both quickly disengaged the competition and we ended up sitting in side. At first glance the restaurant looks a lot like the many cafes and restaurants we have visited over the years, but once we take a better look we discover that this place is a lot more interesting… There are tables for diners and a bar for patrons who are just here to drink, and given that the place is a decent size I thought that that was it. A little later whilst I was going to the toilet, I discovered that there is also a massive reception hall complete with small stage. But of course that alone is not enough…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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Gastwirtschaft Sünnen
Karl-Heinz & Brigitte Sünnen
Brunnenstr. 3
54597 Steffeln
Telefon: 06593 8510
Telefax: 06593 998424
E-Mail: info@gastwirtschaft-suennen.de
Gastwirtschaft Sünnen /Steffeln / DE.

July 3, 2016

This Post Epitomises How I Think All travels Should Be…

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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

We may soon to be one Member State shorter in the European Union, but meanwhile back on the Continent, border controls continue more or less as usual.

One of the thing that I adore about the Schengen Agreement is the fact that you can find yourself on a little road somewhere and in the blink of an eye, be in another country.

Himself always looks at me strangely when I express wonder at this, yet again, because he has grown up with this as a normal concept.

People from Island nations, like me find it wondrous because we always associate going “abroad” with “going overseas” … as in, literally going over sea or in New Zealand’s case a twelve hour flight across a seriously large body of water such as the Pacific Ocean to find one of your “nearest” neighbours.

When I arrived in the Netherlands I was continually using the phrase ” going overseas” to describe visits to Belgium, France and Germany and it took a while before ” abroad” felt natural. This post epitomises how I think all travels should be, all countries such good friends and equal partners regardless of size that boarder posts are not required. We turn a corner on a tiny German back road and a find a simple sign announces that we have now arrived in Luxemburg: Our adventures continue…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

April 24, 2016

People Come And Go, Cities Continue To Evolve Around Them…

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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

Aside from the Party and Restaurant trams, the Haags Openbaar Vervoer Museum (the Hague Public Transport Museum) also has a bar/restaurant above the museum with a large dining room,  available for special event bookings, weddings and all sorts of parties.

Our small group had a small snack upstairs after our tram tour and before we checked out the rest of the museum.

Both the restaurant upstairs and the bookshop below are called the “Remise” (Depot) and if you or any of your party are tram spotters, there is the added bonus that the inner windows give a wonderful view of the historic trams and busses in the inside parking area below.

In the book shop there are more train, tram and bus books available than I ever imagined possible, plus various souvenirs.

There was one historic photograph (the first in this blog post) that especially caught my eye because the tram had what looked a bit like a train engine on the front of it. All was revealed when I read the caption : “Over de Rijswijkseweg reed tot 1924 een stoomtram van de HTM naar Rijswijk n Delft. In 1924 nam de lecktrische trams het over. ca. 1900, fotograaf onbekend.” Translated this reads: “along  the Rijswijkseweg there was a steam tram from Rijswijk  to Delft until 1924, when an electric tram took over. Circa 1900, Photographer unknown”

I never knew that our trams used to run on steam! It was also possible to see how dramatically the city had changed since  many of them were taken, a reminder that in one hundred years from now, The Hague, and other cities around the world will probably be less recognisable than we know it too. People come and go, cities continue to evolve around them.

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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April 1, 2016

I’ve Seen The Easter Bunny In Person!

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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

At the home that my Mother-in-law has been in recently, the staff take a lot of effort to make life for the long and short term residents as happy as possible.

They celebrate various religious events, Christian, Muslim and Hindustani amongst others, so when we visited before and after the Easter weekend there were Easter decorations up in abundance, and yesterday when we went there was an event arranged to celebrate Holi (the Festival of Colours) which is the Hindi celebration of the arrival of Spring.

Instead of throwing around coloured powders though, they opted for a selection of traditional foods amidst colourful flags. Most of the Easter celebration decorations were based on the tradition of eggs… and the very Dutch (and some other European countries) tradition of decorating willow branches and pieces of twigs taken inside with little plastic decorated eggs.

I even heard that some places in Germany put real eggs in trees outside! The rest of the decorations in the main hall at least, centred more around the theme of the Easter Bunny, chickens, chicks, eggs and such, rather than the biblical cross (which I assume was kept more for the Chapel since this is a multi faith establishment). Hung high in the air over the main hall was a giant Easter Bunny, and the other bunnies around the hall ranged from realistic to whimsical. The most important thing though was that the residents appeared to deight in them and they certainly generated a lot of smiles.

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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January 19, 2016

A Chain Cycle, To Chain Your Cycle To…

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We are still in Reykjavík, Iceland, looking around the port area. All of a sudden I spy a sculpture that is both beautiful and totally functional. The idea is that you can chain your bike to a literal bicycle in chains. This is also an instance when three bike don’t make a trike! Ingenious!

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

January 6, 2016

Speed Demons, Fun Lovers, And Then There Is This One…

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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

I learned that the skating rink that was open during the Dutch Christmas and New Year school holidays in Loosduinen is actually rather special.

The tent, equipment and skates apparently cost Euro 50.000,–  to rent for the holiday period but the cost was mostly borne by the federation of business owners in the Loosduinen shopping centre complex.

The local Scouting group stand to gain fifty percent of the profits made but they had to provide the staff to run the skate hire, rink management and the catering too.

There were no shortages of skaters who also made orders for hot chocolate and coffee from what I saw, so I hope that this partnership was a successful one.

The idea of course was that the rink would draw in the members of the public who would also stop off to do their Christmas shopping, pick up groceries and frequent the shops nearby whilst they were in the area. That part of the plan actually worked because I picked up three Christmas gifts walking back to the car. The business community would not have to provide valuable staff, the scouting group could work hard and also benefit financially. Of course I didn’t just take photographs of the general skaters. some of them were so wonderful that they got their own close ups… here is to the speed demons, the learners and almost everyone having fun…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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Sometimes you have to be pointing the camera in just the right direction at just the right time…

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Ok, there always one kid who looks like they think they have better places to be…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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December 15, 2015

Old Fashioned Play IS Still Here Today…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

In the 2015 Garderen Sand Sculpture Exhibition the next item was the topic of children and outside play.

There is plenty of debate at present about the rampant rise of electronic gadgets and in particularly the amount of electronic games that children at playing at a very young age.

I know that all of these gadgets are very addictive (both for adults as well as children) and fun, and that completely restricting kids to almost nothing will not help them when they will (eventually) need more and more computer knowledge in order to keep up in the workplace, but you also want them to have an old fashioned “childhood” as well.

Luckily we have always taken our kids outside, to the park when they were smaller, and they still love being outside and doing sports now. Little Mr loves nothing more than an after school football kick-a-round with Himself on the street, often neighbourhood friends join them and it burns off some energy which both of them enjoy. Both of our children are restricted to two hours electronics per day, that includes television (except in school holidays, especially in the winter). Little Mr is often reluctant about being parted from Minecraft, but kids have to learn that entertainment comes in more than just electronic forms. A lot of parents we know have a similar view (and restrictions) on their family electronics, so in our circles at least the “old fashioned childhood” is far from dead.

There is only one section of our life where we as parents have conceded defeat, and that is on long car journeys where keeping both kids absorbed in their own iPads has truly been the best solution to keeping World War 3 from breaking out in the back seat of our vehicle. Believe me, we have tried, and horrendously failed, time after time, after time, after time, after time, after hair tearing time. Eventually we decided that peace and quiet via the Ipad made for far less stressful driving and capitulated.  Roll on summer when the long warm days will bring back them playing on the street with friends until bedtime.

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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Sand Sculpture Garderen / Zandsculpturen Garderen

December 13, 2015

The Ordinary And Extraordinary: Literally The Sands Of Time…

From Grandmother’s Tips, (put candle wax onto zips to make them run smoothly) to transport and famous Dutch poems and stories, from children’s toys and pass-times, the story of ordinary Dutch life and special events, all sculpted in sand goes on…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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Sand Sculpture Garderen / Zandsculpturen Garderen

November 13, 2015

On Fire With Beauty, About To Start A New Lease Of Life…

Filed under: Uncategorized — kiwidutch @ 1:00 am
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(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

I need to apologize: for the last ten days Family Kiwidutch have been having server problems, our landline phone  that runs via the internet package is dead.

Our internet literally takes minutes to load pages and uploading photographs to my blog has been a frustration of timed out error messages.

Himself has been trying to sort it but I have also has a lot of medical appointments during this time and trying to fit in everything has become impossible.

I now have thirteen blog posts in the schedule, complete except for the photographs that refuse to load. We were promised that it would be fixed yesterday, which is why I haven’t been around to friends places to ask to borrow their internet please, and since you are not seeing photographs in this post, you will know that as usual the customer service department has let us down. I have another medical appointment tomorrow, I hope to go to a friend’s later and download photographs… they are on their way soonest I promise!

***

This last summer Little Mr came to us all excited because he had discovered that there was to be an open day in one of the Hague’s fire stations.

He requested that the date be scheduled in our diary so that we would not double book, and was so delighted when the date rolled around that he even had two little friends in the neighbourhood interested in going too.

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

The date in question was the 4th of July, a gloriously sunny summer Saturday and perfect for a small excursion. Kiwi Daughter had other plans so we arrived at with the three other children at the designated opening time expecting long queues and crowds.

To our surprise it was only moderately busy, perhaps due to the school holidays or that the beautiful weather had drawn out people to the beach and other outdoor events. The location is one that every local in the Hague will recognise: the Kazerne Scheveningen. (Scheveningen Fire Station).

The former fire station building is a local historic icon called barracks Duinstaat Castle, (nicknamed after the style of the building) which has Listed Building status. The old building was formerly a joint police and fire station, built in 1909 and in use until recently when the new fire station was built alongside it. The section used by the police was the first to fall out if use, but was temporally reclaimed for the location of the TV series “Seinpost Hague”, but these days the building is undergoing a large renovation into at least seven apartments, scheduled to be completed in 2017. I’m delighted that instead of tearing an old building down and replacing it with a glass and steel monstrosity,  a sympathetic renovation is taking place and it is getting a new life in a way that will preserve it’s beauty. Amongst locals and tourists alike this building is much admired, let’s take a look…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

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September 17, 2015

The Fans Rush To Photograph…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

We continue with our river trip on the Maas river in Maastricht and after a while we stop at at small jetty that is the scheduled boat stop for the Maastricht caves.

More than half of the passengers on the boat get off and head up the hill towards the ticket office that we had been at earlier in our trip.

We glide past the house of the famous Dutch violinist and conductor André Rieu.

I already knew that Rieu is well known and loved in Germany but nothing prepared me for the gasp from the German visitors on the boat and the rush to the side that André’s home was on, followed by a mass of cameras and phones being produced to get as many photographs as possible before the house was out of sight.

I was rather impressed, this was some serious admiration. The German contingent settled back into their places afterwards but I’m sad to report that there wasn’t an awful lot of see after that: we passed a large industrial building that we were informed was the local cement works and then did a “U” turn just before a large set of locks, and came back following the opposite bank.

If you want a nice quiet boat ride then this is fine but it’s not exactly packed with historical buildings or special sights. It’s clear near the end of the trip that some of the passengers where rather underwhelmed by the trip and I’ll admit while I agreed with Himself and the kids that we had “been there, done that” and that we didn’t think enough of it to want to repeat the experience, we still enjoyed a local look around from a different perspective. Little Mr was by far the most satisfied of everyone though, it seems that many of the people we saw gathering earlier were gathering for a special event, but more on that tomorrow…

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

(photograph © Kiwidutch)

André Rieu’s house is in the background…

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Seagulls line up in formation…

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What are all these birds looking at? all lines up in one direction…

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