Explore Carson City’s new attraction at V&T Railway Eastgate Depot, Rail Bikes. These “Made in America” rail bikes are innovative and easy to pedal. Individuals, families or groups of friends can easily access the breathtaking beauty of Carson River Canyon and with comfort.
The seats slide out easily and the “pedal assist” motors make the 2% gradient out of the canyon a cinch! People of all ages can enjoy a scenic ride through the beautiful canyon while socially distancing and exercising.
The first trips start August 4 and start at the V&T Railway Eastgate depot, 4650 Eastgate Siding Road (take Hwy 50 to Flint Road.)
WHAT TO EXPECT: CARSON RIVER CANYON TRACK
– At the depot, passengers buy their ticket and queue to board the vélorail.
– A team member will greet the riders and provide a Covid-19 / health briefing and instructions on the safe use of the rail bike.
– A member of the team will communicate to the riders what is expected of them and prepare them for the descent and return.
– Lowering: Riders begin a smooth descent of the canyon, pedaling lightly together. A brake allows them to glide smoothly along the tracks, following a guide bike.
– Intermission-Destination: Upon reaching the bottom of the canyon, cyclists exit the rail bike to stretch out and enjoy a free water / snack provided by V&T, take in the views, and take photos. A member of the Freedom Rail team will give a brief presentation on the mining boom and the Canyon’s rich history. During this break, the other members of the team will go around the bike-rail with a plate provided by the V&T in order to prepare the return trip to the canyon.
– Climb the Canyon: Cyclists can activate the “pedal assist” motors to facilitate the journey back through the canyon to the depot. Along the way, cyclists can take photos from various vantage points, taking in the grandeur of the Canyon. Once at the depot, passengers can purchase souvenirs from our gift shop. The bikes are disinfected for the next outing.
– Return to Depot / shop: team members will work diligently and efficiently to ensure smooth operation.
Go here to purchase tickets and learn more about the V&T Railway.
Since bike rides and wineries are two must-do summer activities, why not enjoy both at the same time? You can pedal to some of Niagara’s most dreamy wineries and enjoy a drink at every stop with these adventures. Put on your helmet and your favorite summer outfit, and get ready to sip the day with the Niagara Wine Wine Tours.
Wine is always worth a sweat. You can take in magnificent views of the Niagara region and sip some of the best wines with these tours.
Grape Escape Wine Tours offers several packages for adventure seekers and wine lovers.
With five bike tours to choose from, you can cycle through lush vineyards and watered patios this summer.
You can choose between a morning or afternoon event, depending on your schedule.
There is also a Lunch & Winery tour available, where you can taste 10 different wines, including Icewine, and enjoy a meal in one of the best locations.
A brand new bike patio experience was launched this year. You can pedal to beautiful wine-making patios and admire the view while enjoying a drink.
The wineries change daily depending on the route, so there are always new places to explore.
If you’d rather be your own guide, you can rent a bike and a day pass and go on an adventure for $ 35 plus tax.
New security procedures have been put in place due to COVID-19.
All staff and guests will undergo a non-contact temperature check before embarking on the tour.
Masks will be required at certain points in the experience and the guides will carry hand sanitizer.
There is reduced capacity on tours, as well as limited availability at wineries.
Tours start at $ 79 per person plus taxes, bikes, helmets and wine included.
If cycling isn’t your thing, vehicle tours are also offered for a more leisurely experience.
Call your wine-loving friends and enjoy a watered bike tour of the Niagara region!
Grape Escape Wine Tours
Price: $ 35 +
Address: 1627 Niagara Stone Road, Niagara, ON
Why you need to go: Take in panoramic views of Niagara as you cycle to various wineries.
When we think of Halloween, we don’t often think of organized bike rides. But now that Buffalo Bike Tours exists, anything is possible. Instead of storing your bike for the season, consider taking a ride on Halloween!
“Buffalo Bike Tours is proud to offer this family event – and a completely original production to end our first full season,” said Marc Moscato, owner of Buffalo Bike Tours.
In the case of the first Haunted Buffalo Ride, guests will be entitled to a bike path that covers five horrific deaths in Buffalo, as follows:
The legend of John Maynard, heroic captain of Buffalo
Margaret St John, the only survivor of the War of 1812
The bloody murder of mafia boss John Cammilleri
Lots of suspense and surprises along the way
In addition to some colorful comments, cyclists will also be delighted with some original songs.
“Every town has a ghost tour – but I don’t know of any exactly like this,” said Dan Regan, co-creator of Haunted Buffalo Ride. “Bringing these stories to life – it will be a really special event. “
Since arriving on the local tour scene, Buffalo Bike Tours has grown in leaps and bounds, to the point where it has become Buffalo’s # 1 Tour on TripAdvisor. Not only has it hosted 750 runners on tour, but it also planted a permanent flag at Canalside earlier this year.
“It has been a great season and far exceeded my expectations,” said Moscato. “We have a great cycling community – and the city has long been waiting for a bicycle tour operator. We are proud to promote biking in Buffalo and celebrate our city with cool community biking events like the Haunted Buffalo Ride.
Buffalo Bike Tours Presents The First Haunted Buffalo Ride
Saturday October 26, departure at 2 p.m., 2:30 p.m., 3 p.m. & 3:30 p.m.
Cost: Bring your own bike $ 25, with bike rental $ 40
Meets: Buffalo Niagara Inn, 667 Main Street
Ends: Gypsy Salon, 376 Grant Street
The Haunted Buffalo Ride will meet at the Buffalo Niagara Inn (667 Main Street) and run approximately 5 miles, ending at the Gypsy Parlor (376 Grant Street), where customers are invited to join in on food and an open bar, with part of the evening’s proceeds going to expand the company’s fleet of bikes with a focus on children’s and women’s bikes .
Newell Nussbaumer is ‘queenseyes’ – Eyes of the Queen City and founder of Buffalo Rising. Co-founder Elmwood Avenue Festival of the Arts. Co-founder of the Powder Keg Festival which built the largest ice maze in the world (Guinness Book of World Records). Instigator behind Emerald Beach at the Erie Basin Marina. Co-created Flurious! winter party. Co-creator of Rusty Chain Beer. Instigator of the Saturday Craft Market (SAM) in Canalside, Buffalo Porchfest and Paint vs. Paint. Founder of retro and vintage market The Peddler on Elmwood. Instigator behind Liberty Hound @ Canalside. Kick off Witches’ Ball at Statler City, the Hertel Alley Street Art Festival, and the Flutterby Festival.
These bike paths may not be the first choice for thrill seekers, but for those who want an unforgettable experience in one of the most beautiful regions of Romania, they can be the perfect options.
Gentle hills with easy slopes, so you can take your time and relearn slowness, a characteristic that defines the character of Romanians in the region very well. On the other hand, it will be necessary to be prepared for long journeys, because some routes are 40 km, so they are not for the impatient. So, for a change of pace and for a bike ride during the weekend or on vacation, hop on your bike and set off with your family, couple, friends or even alone to discover the picturesque region of the “Transylvanian Hills” .
In total, there are more than 250 km of cycle routes that cross no less than 26 Saxon villages, also passing through four monuments inscribed on the UNESCO heritage list: Viscri, Saschiz, Valea Viilor and the famous medieval city of Sighişoara, while crossing protected sites of natural spaces of unprecedented beauty. With difficulty levels ranging from easy to medium, these tours are perfect for the whole family and will allow you to stroll along the rivers or the old cart tracks that once connected the localities in the Middle Ages. You will discover various Saxon villages, with their ancestral traditions and their local gastronomy rich in organic products, but you will also learn the stories and legends of the region.
Did you know that the hills of Transylvania are considered one of the last medieval landscapes in Europe? With some of the largest wild lowland meadows in Europe, credit goes to the lack of intensive agriculture which has preserved the region’s flora and fauna. In addition, its meadows and pastures, dotted with wild flowers and butterflies, are home to around 30% of the Romanian flora.
You will cross forests of oaks and beeches, where you may have the opportunity to see traces of bears, deer or wolves, green hills, numerous sheepfolds, but above all small hidden Saxon villages, all in an absolutely magical setting. Pass on the roads leading to a fortified church or the castle of a Magyar nobleman, you will have the chance to admire the Saxon houses painted in pretty pastel colors, with their thick walls, their large wooden portals, their broken windows, their old roofs , and their paved interior courtyards.
Here are three bike tours to try:
Viscri – Bunesti – Crit – Mesendorf – Viscri
If you haven’t yet visited the famous village that Prince Charles fell in love with, this is your chance to do so.This cycle path allows you to discover the entire Viscri region, starting from the village and passing through Bunesti, Crit and Mesendorf, then returning to Viscri. Totaling 40 km, you will have about 8 km of paved road at the start, followed by a path along a forest and grain fields. Near Mesendorf, the route continues in the valley and then climbs up a forest path. After several climbs and descents, you will still have 10-15 km until your return to Viscri. The circuit is very well marked so you cannot get lost.You can also enjoy the beautiful scenery and have a picnic on the fresh grass.
Viscri – Mesendorf – Viscri
If you are looking for a shorter route or if you are going with the children, you can avoid going through the village of Bunesti and that means cutting the route to 32 km.The departure is from the main street in the center of the village,followed by a descent on asphalt route (DJ 104K). After 7 km, you turn left and enter the TBTN network of circuits: the route winds along newly landscaped trails, crosses a stream and then climbs up 500 m to again join a paved road (DJ 132C). After 5 km you enter the village of Mesendorf. After a well-deserved break, you follow a stony path to the exit of the village, then a forest path which climbs to 724 m.A descent will follow then a climb on the hills. At some point you will come to a trail that will take you back to the village of Viscri.
To rest your muscles, you can visit the fortified churches and other sites:
Saschiz – the evangelical church, the clock tower, the peasant citadel
Mesendorf – the fortified church
Critical – the fortified church, the museum
Viscri – the village, the fortified citadel (church, museum), cafes, restaurants
Here is the map of cycle paths:
The long journey of the TBT race:
There is also the TBT, Transylvania Bike Trail, which offers a long journey of 78 km with a vertical drop of 1700 m. It starts in Saschiz and goes through Mesendorf, Viscri, Bunesti, Critand back to Saschiz. Here is the route:
-Departure from Saschiz
– Go up on the road 6 km
-Go on a path on the ridge 11 km
– Descent to Mesendorf through the forest 3 km
-Pass through the fortified church of Mesendorf
– Go up from Mesendrof to the ridge via a 2.5 km forest path
-Follow the stony path on the ridge then turn left to reach the top of the village of Viscri at 14 km
– Descent to Viscri on a path with easy bends and slopes 2 km
-Cross the village, next to the fortified church of Viscri
-Climb on the hill behind the village 1.5 km
– Go down the hill and take the paved road 1.5 km
– Go up a hill from the road 2 km
– Descent to Bunesti, cross the river then pass in front of the fortified church at 4 km
-Follow the trail to Bunesti 4 km
-Pass through the fortified church of Le Crit
– Climb on the forest road of Crit until the ridge of 7 km
–On the right, follow the path on the ridge 10 km
-Follow the tarmac road and take the path that goes down to Saschiz 5 km
-Pass through the fortress of Saschiz
-A more technical descent from inside the fortress to the village 1.5 km
If you do not yet know when to go, know that from July 25 to 29, the Haferland party, which takes place in Viscri, Saschiz, Crit, Cloasterf and other villages, will honor the Saxon culture of Transylvania, the opportunity to see the Saxons return to the country.
A list of places where you can rent a bike on site in Viscri, Crit, Valea Viilor or Sighisoara is available here.
FLINT, Michigan – Soon you’ll be able to take a guided tour through Flint to learn about its automotive history, murals, parks and trails, unique assets, new developments or a thriving bar scene.
“The key to really changing perception is spending time in the city,” says entrepreneur Emily Doerr, a Goodrich High School graduate who moved to Flint three years ago after spending time in Lansing and Detroit. “Often this first time, they need a guide. They need someone who they feel comfortable with and who can ask lots of questions.
Doerr will launch their new business Flint City Bike Tours on June 1.
She brings to her business a history of successful niche business offerings. In 2011, Doerr launched Hostel Detroit providing a safe and affordable temporary place to stay. The hostel has since welcomed more than 10,000 travelers from around the world and has expanded to offer tours of the D.
With the Inn, Doerr discovered an untapped desire among visitors and local residents to learn more about Detroit, its history, and its future. The hostel has organized over 250 tours, and she believes the same thirst for knowledge and seeing more than there is about Flint.
Booking a tour requires a minimum of two participants and the cost is $ 15 per person for a two hour tour and $ 25 for a four hour tour, with reduced rates for seniors and children of under 17 years old. Guests bring their own bikes or use the Zagster Bike Sharing Option. Helmets are compulsory.
The new company adds to an already growing contingent of cycling enthusiasts in and around Flint. For more than a decade, Friends of the Flint River Trail has informally organized Sunday bike rides. Angela Stamps runs Angie’s Bikes at Berston Field House, city parks and schools offering free bike instruction and bikes for children. Social Cycling Flint is a group of locals who champion horseback riding and organize weekly rides on Thursday evenings.
Eventually, perhaps, Flint City Bike Tours will partner with a store to provide bicycles for cyclists and employ other tour guides. For now, it’s a one-woman operation and part of Doerr’s mission to introduce more people to the “happy and energetic” city she calls home.
Doerr, 34, received his bachelor’s degree in economics from Central Michigan University and an MBA from the University of Detroit Mercy. She is a resident of the Eastside College Cultural District in Flint and previously worked for the Detroit Regional Chamber and the Michigan Economic Development Corporation.
She is now Vice President of Housing Development for Metro Community Development – so she developed one of the tours specifically around her own passion. Among the six standard tour options available when Flint City Bike Tours launch is the Community and Economic Development tour. Other options include the Labor / Automotive History Tour, Flint Unique Tour, Flint Parks & Trails Tour, Flint Murals Tour and Bike Bar Crawl.
Each has two and four hour options. Tours are available at 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Alyson “Aly” Dudek grew up cycling in his Hales Corners neighborhood with his sisters. They also rode their bikes when they went up north with their families, even creating their own trails through the woods.
But by the time Dudek arrived at college, she was devoting most of her abundant energy to speed skating – a sport that ultimately propelled her to two Olympics and a bronze medal at the 2010 Vancouver Winter Games. , in British Columbia.
Dudek, who attended Divine Savior Holy Angels High School in Milwaukee, however, never lost his taste for cycling. Now that she has retired from competitive skating, she cycles around the world as a guide for the Berkeley, Calif., Based team. Country roads active travel agency.
“Cycling was our primary form of cross training for speed skating and I fell in love with it,” said the 28-year-old, who has also become an avid mountain biker. “We used to train on our bikes all summer and over time it became one of my passions. I’m pretty much addicted to it now.
“It’s because I really feel free on the bike. If I hadn’t been a skater, I think I could have been a racing cyclist.
“Horseback riding is now my way of still having that dose, that feeling of happiness that I felt when I was skating. I also love to share my love of cycling with the people I guide on tours all over the world. . “
Last year Dudek toured in over 15 countries. She said some of her favorite places to ride are in the western United States, including the hilly wine country of Napa and Sonoma counties north of San Francisco and the mountains around Teton National Park near Jackson, Wyoming, where encounters with moose, bears and other wildlife animals are common. In Europe, it is Mallorca, a Spanish island in the Mediterranean with cliffs and breathtaking seascapes, not to mention the difficult climbs it offers.
Dudek is now in his third season as a Backroads guide. She started her career after skating in sports broadcasting.
“I liked it,” said Dudek, who lives in Salt Lake City when she’s not on the road. “But I wasn’t ready to settle down and stay in one place. I wanted to travel more and I also wanted to travel with a purpose, so connecting with Backroads was ideal.
She said she had never heard of the company, one of the largest active travel agencies, before an acquaintance suggested she check it out.
“So I looked into it a bit and felt like working as a bike guide for Backroads was something I might want to do,” she said. “Visiting places by bike slows things down, so you have a more intimate experience and get to know a place on a deeper level. “
But being hired by Backroads, even with a pair of Olympics and a bronze medal on her resume, wasn’t a slam dunk.
“The hiring process is intense and rigorous,” she said. “I now understand why it is so difficult, even though it was quite intimidating back then. I really didn’t know what I was getting myself into.
“But it was all worth it and I’ve pretty much loved every moment since then – even though I just spent the day cleaning dirty trailers. And I have to say I learned more in this job than I did. never did it in any class.
She said she found herself in many difficult situations in the course of her job as a guide, from bicycle accidents to broken shuttle vehicles. Other times bike chains or derailleurs come undone, couples bicker halfway through, or hotels or restaurants have issues that need to be addressed immediately.
“Sometimes things don’t go as planned, so you have to have a plan B if plan A doesn’t work,” she said. “And then a plan C. There is always a solution, so you find it because there is a lot at stake and you and your fellow Guides have a lot of responsibility. But you do it in a way that puts guests at ease, and you communicate it in a way that shows you care.
Dudek said working year round as a bike guide for Backroads has proven to be as much of a lifestyle as it is a job.
“I work with a lot of amazing people,” she said. “And we all make sacrifices to get there. But it has great advantages because we can travel the world and ride bikes with interesting people, see beautiful landscapes and stay in amazing places. It’s hard to beat that.
Dudek said she cycled through a typhoon in Vietnam, sampled fermented eggs (reluctantly) that smelled of sulfur, and ate bullfrog, which tasted like chicken. Culinary (and other) adventures, she noted, accompany the territory.
During the next vacation, she will lead bike trips to Hawaii. She hopes to return to Wisconsin to see her family in January. Afterwards, she is not sure.
“The schedule is not yet known, so we’ll have to see,” said Dudek, who said she would like to work as a cycle guide in the future.
“Guiding all year round is not sustainable in the long run if you want to start a family or move to another job,” she said. “But Backroads recently started a program called ‘Leader for Life,’ where you can still guide, say, two or three trips during peak season and stay involved. This is something I would like to continue doing.
One of her goals for 2019, she said, is to involve her parents in the Backroads adventure.
“They just do a little bit of cycling so I don’t know if they would like to do that,” she said. “But we do offer e-bikes on our trips, so you don’t have to be a strong cyclist to enjoy a visit. In addition, the company also offers multisport outings and very fun hikes. I think they would have a good time.
More information: See backroads.com or call (800) 462-2848 to order a Backroads catalog.
Guelph Active Transportation Coalition Plans Guided Bike Tours of Individual Neighborhoods
Guelph residents will have the opportunity to take a guided tour of their neighborhood over the coming weeks to learn more about the pros and cons of cycling in their neighborhood.
The Guelph Active Transportation Coalition (GCAT) is hosting walks in Ward 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 to talk about the good, bad and bad elements of Guelph’s active transportation infrastructure, a statement says GCAT press release.
A drive to Ward 6 will be made if a lead volunteer can be found.
Each ride will take around an hour at a leisurely pace, with stops along the way.
At the end of each ride, participants will stop at a pre-designated location to discuss what we liked about the ride and how we can improve the active transportation infrastructure in each neighborhood.
The information will be compiled and shared with candidates in the upcoming municipal elections and municipal staff.
The dates of the rides are as follows with the guides.
All the rides start at 11 am RSVP the ride leader if you are interested in attending and don’t forget your helmet.
Legislation to introduce quad tours was approved by the House of Assembly, despite opposition from environmental groups.
Walter Roban, the transport minister, said tours will be limited to seven vehicles and will only be allowed on paved or service roads.
Mr Roban told the House that the vehicles would only be driven as part of a guided tour organized by a licensed operator and that the license would be granted for one year on a trial basis.
Cole Simons, the shadow minister of education, expressed concern that allowing vehicles in Hog Bay Park would set a precedent.
He said: “If they start in one park, what is it that prevents other businessmen from starting a business in other parks in Bermuda? I am looking at the road to our future.
“For me, the parks should be preserved as one of the gems of this country.”
Lt. Col. David Burch, Minister of Public Works, said he had been criticized for saying the opinions of those living east of White Hill should not have a say.
He added that while the government has received hundreds of objections, the majority have focused on the noise.
Colonel Burch said: “I don’t know how you can hear the noise of anything going along the tracks if you live in St David’s, where one of the opponents was.”
He said others had opposed “things that were actually not going to happen.”
Colonel Burch said he had met with Family Planning to run the travel business and was impressed by their professionalism.
He added that the family decided to start the business because their son could not find work on the island despite his degree in actuarial science.
Colonel Burch said he believed the government had taken a “measured and reasonable approach”, and the objections stemmed from action taken by a Progressive Labor Party government.
Sylvan Richards of the One Bermuda Alliance said he was criticized for quad biking tours while serving as a minister.
He told the House that he had been approached by the family and supported their proposal on the grounds that they were getting all the proper permits and permissions.
Mr Richards said he later saw a social media debate that completely misrepresented the proposal.
He said: “I got slammed for weeks and weeks. I have been called all kinds of names by our own supporters.
Mr Richards said he still believed the proposal would work for Bermuda.
He said: “I support ATVs. I support the people behind. I know they will do a very good job because they are professionals.
Michael Scott, a backbench MP for the PLP, said the proposal had been criticized by some because the entrepreneur behind it was black.
However, Michael Dunkley, the shadow Minister of National Security, said it was not a race issue.
He said: “This is a change that a lot of people are uncomfortable with and that’s why they object.”
Wayne Caines, the Minister of National Security, said he was initially concerned about the proposal after seeing the outcry on social media, but said the right precautions were in place to protect the environment and the public.
Mr Caines said a “false narrative” had developed that the government did not care about the environment.
He added, “At the end of the year, if the requirements are not met, we have the option to come back, discuss it further, or drop the idea all together. “
Jamahl Simmons, Minister of Economic Development and Tourism, said those who have complained about noise have not raised concerns about the noise caused by those riding motocross on the same trails.
He added that he had worked with community workers to resolve this issue, but the absence of a similar outcry made him question people’s intentions.
Mr Simmons said he was satisfied that the legislation addresses public concerns and that the end result will be a successful business that attracts tourists and locals.
He said, “It’s something different. It is something that people appreciate. It’s a beautiful part of Bermuda and we have the opportunity to share it with the world.
Leah Scott, Deputy Leader of the Opposition, said the government was in a “fuck if you do it, never mind if you don’t”.
She added: “If there is something that is not working, we can change it. If we find that something needs to be improved, we can do it.
“I also think no one is going to pass a bill with the intention of destroying Bermuda.”
New experience: test year for touring (Photograph by Blaire Simmons)
SUWON, June 29 (Korea Bizwire) – A rare opportunity to visit the Hwaseong Fortress of Suwon – a UNESCO World Heritage Site – overnight cycling will be offered to visitors from July 6 to September 1.
The bike-taxi tours will take place three times a day on Fridays and Saturdays between 7 p.m. and 7 p.m. and 9 p.m., with seven to nine bicycle taxis available for hire at each of the three time slots.
On August 14 and 15, the latter being the day of the country’s national liberation, additional time slots will be available. Other dates with additional visits include August 10-11 and September 7-8.
Tours will depart from Hwaseong Palace and continue along a path that passes Haenggung-dong, Hwaseomun, and Hwaheungmun Cafe Street before reaching the “Food Truck Zone” of Nammun Traditional Market, the final destination.
One hour is sufficient to complete the 1 kilometer course.
Tour participants can disembark when they want to take photos. For a closer look, visitors can even stroll along the tour path as the weather cools in September.
Taxi-bike drivers will also act as tour guides, knowing well about Suwon and Hwaseong Fortress information and providing historical anecdotes as participants pass famous areas.
Candidates enthusiastic about tours can log on to the following websites to book tickets: www.suwon.go.kr/visitsuwon and www.swcf.or.kr.
Tickets will also be sold on site. The fare for a two-person ride is 14,000 won with a discount of 4,000 won for those who add Suwon City as a friend on Kakao Talk, the messaging app.
The city of Suwon will continue to operate its regular bicycle taxis during the day.
The city of Amsterdam is targeting unruly tourists with a new law prohibiting bicycle rides with beer in the city center.
Not to be confused with a guided, leisurely bike ride through the countryside that includes a few carefully curated stops at local breweries, Amsterdam Beer Bikes are 12 (or more) vehicles that are basically equipped to serve as mobile bars.
Beer bikes, increasingly popular in urban destinations around the world, allow participants to see the area from the comfort of their own bar stool / bike seat as long as they continue to pedal. And since there’s a barrel on board, it’s pretty easy to experience the destination through an alcohol-fueled haze.
But, according to locals, bicycles are a nuisance.
Not only are they large and bulky, blocking traffic in some of the most populous urban areas, but they also attract often noisy participants, if not worse. Some scream and scream, some urinate in public, while others still wreak havoc on residences in the area.
A resident caught a group of tourists on beer bikes ripping up the shrubs in front of his house.
“This stuff happens all the time,” she said. The Guardian. “It’s worse when they throw up in your plant boxes because you can’t rinse them – you have to take them out. “
Now Amsterdam is rife. On Wednesday, he imposed a ban throughout the city center, after ruling against four companies that offer the service, reports the New York Post.
READ MORE: Maximize Amsterdam in 48 hours or less
“The ban is justified because of the combination of traffic jams, disorderly behavior and an overcrowded city center,” the court ruling noted.
Amsterdam has aggressively pitched a number of ideas in an attempt to curb its ever-growing number of inbound tourists, including the possibility of increasing its tourist tax and it is not the only European city struggling with the side effects of ‘too many tourists. Barcelona have also put in place many initiatives to curb loud and noisy crowds.
To help prevent what is often referred to as tourism, tour operator Intrepid Travel has launched a new campaign focused on off-season travel and revealing new or more “off the beaten track” tourist spots.