is not only the capital of Belgium
, it is an accessible tourist city and the European capital where to eat the best chocolate
and drink of the best beers
in the world.
Modern, but with a classic touch its streets are full with history. And is that Brussels meets the characteristics of a large city added to the charm of one of the quieter small towns.
An accessible capital, which has adapted hotels offering thus; a tourism for all. Most of the resorts are fairly flat, which has a wheelchair advantage.
Points of interest The Cathedral of Brussels or Cathedral of St. Michael and St. Gudula is a Gothic building located near the Central Station of the city and belonging to the Archdiocese of Mechelen. Like almost all, in its main facade presents a splendid staircase, but there is an entrance by the lateral that is accessible.
There are tourist information points such as the "VisitBrussels", located in the Hotel de Ville. There they provide information about the places to visit and their accessibility.
La Place Royale, beautiful neoclassical square with emblematic buildings as they are; The Royal Palace, the Palace of Justice, the Palace of Charles of Lorraine which harbor the Museum of Modern Art. All have fully accessible facilities and adapted toilets.
Another must see is the Laeken Park, 160 hectares of green esplanades with miniatures of numerous monuments. Very close to the famous Atonium, which we can all climb by elevator to the upper sphere. Where there is a restaurant and a viewpoint with spectacular views.
SurroundingsOne of the many advantages of this small city is that, Brussels, is close to other cities in Belgium that is worth knowing.
Bruges, capital of the province of West Flanders, one hour by train. It is a particularly romantic city due to its architecture and its canals, as well as its impressive historic center, declared a World Heritage Site.
Ghent, University City and scene of an intense cultural life. Located 50 kilometers from Bruges, visit that we cannot miss.