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Interlaken and St. Moritz, Switzerland

Naira R.M.

Briefly about the ongoing personal attacks, so the readers will make informed choices. The damaging one-star reviews are placed by the same two Armenian criminals who also libel me in multiple hate sites. These are: (1) Ara Khachatryan, age 48, an Armenian refugee and fugitive of the law for a murder case, last known address 675 Avenue Z, Brooklyn, NY 11223 and (2) Marina Noble, 52, 4 Repton Circle, Apt. 4101, Watertown, MA 02472). They currently are sued and prosecuted for libels, stalking, harassment, and ID fraud.// THE BOOK SUMMARY: Afford a trip to Bernese Oberland to conquer the Top of Europe - the Jungfrau. Walk inside of the biggest Alpine glacier to see the Ice Palace - a scientific powerhouse. Dog-sled down to the towns of Unterseen and Wengen to take a bobsled, and to try curling or zorbing. Eat fondue and stay in Victoria Jungfrau, a perfection in the hospitality world. Visit St.Moritz, the "Monaco of the Alps," to take the peek into the privileged world of the crown and pop celebrities. Dine in the Yacht-Club on top of the Alps, and take your night skiing in the mountain Corvatsch with your tour-mate Gaspard the genet, who likes to travel. Written in pourquoi tale genre, "Interlaken and St. Moritz, Switzerland" completes a series of travel-diaries in the line with: (1) Amalfi Coast, Italy; (2) Amazing Andorra; (3) Amazing Bavaria; (4) Amazing Berlin; (5) Amazing Bhutan; (6) Amazing Cave-Houses; (7) Amazing Domes; (8) Amazing Dublin; (9) Amazing Falkland Islands; (10) Amazing Florence; (11) Amazing French Riviera; (12) Amazing Greenland; (13) Amazing Gozo, Malta; (14) Amazing Iceland; (15) Amazing Innsbruck; (16) Amazing Jurmala, Latvia; (17) Amazing Monaco; (18) Amazing Naples; (19) Amazing Palau; (20) Amazing Paris; (21) Amazing Railways; (22) Amazing Salzburg; (23) Amazing Scotland; (24) Amazing Tree Houses; (25) Amazing Vatican; (26) Amazing Vienna; (27) Amazing Windows; (28) Amazing Wyoming; (29) Amazing Zürich; (30) Annecy, France; (31) Austin, Texas; (32) Banff, Alberta; (33) Bruges & Ghent, Belgium; (34) Cabo San Lucas; (35) Christmas Island; (36) Cocos Keeling Islands; (37) Colmar, France; (38) Cork & Kenmare, Ireland; (39) Easter Island, Chile; (40) Exquisite Bath, England; (41) Fifty Odd Loci in the United States; (42) Fiji; (43) Island Saint Helena: British Overseas; (44) Isle of Man; (45) Lafayette, Louisiana; (46) Las Pozas, Xilitla, Mexico; (47) Lille, France; (48) Montserrat, British West Indies; (49) Mulhouse, France; (50) Myrtle Beach, SC; (51) Nara, Japan; (52) Obernai, France; (53) Odd & Outre Places of Washington, DC; (54) Palma de Mallorca, Spain; (55) Poznan, Poland; (56) San Marino; (57) Santa Fe, NM; (58) Sardinia, Italy; (59) Sélestat, France; (60) Sint Maarten: Dutch & French Overseas; (61) Sintra, Portugal; (62) Socotra Island, Yemen; (63) South Georgia & Sandwich Islands, Britain; (64) St John's: Newfoundland-Labrador, Canada; (65) Strasbourg, France; (66) Svalbard, Norway; (67) The Faroe Islands; (68) The Trulli of Alberobello, Italy; (69) Tristan da Cunha, and (70) Wissembourg, France.

Interlaken, Unterseen, St. Moritz: Switzerland

Richard Matevosyan

Afford a tour of Bernese Oberland to conquer the Top of Europe - the Jungfrau. Walk inside of the biggest Alpine glacier to see the Ice Palace - a scientific powerhouse. Dogsled down to the towns of Interlaken, Unterseen and Wengen to take a bobsled, or to try curling and zorbing. Eat fondue and stay in Victoria Jungfrau, a perfection in the hospitality world. Visit St.Moritz, the "Monaco of the Alps," to take the peek into the privileged world of the crown- and pop- celebrities, where luxury is a common theme. Dine in the Yacht Club on top of the Alps, and take your night-skiing on Corvatsch with your tour-mate Gaspard- the genet, who likes to travel.

St. Moritz, Davos & Beyond: Switzerland's Canton Graubünden (Travel Adventures)

Kimberly Rinker

This edition now has a linked table of contents. Click on the section you want to see and it will take you there instantly.Graubünden is the largest canton in Switzerland, the wildest, the most mountainous and the least populated. Covering 2,744 square miles, Graubünden has 178,891 residents, who reside in 212 towns and villages in this rural area. It is this land that inspired the book Heidi and is home to the Swiss Grand Canyon, as well as to such outstanding winter resorts as St. Moritz, Davos and Arosa. Graubünden is home to the Swiss National Park, which can be found in the region known as the Lower Engadine. This canton is a hiker's paradise with over 6,500 miles of walking paths – quiet, unspoiled and beautiful – epitomizing Alpine splendor at its finest. The “wanderwegs" are simple footpaths, while the “bergwegs" are mountain paths. Wanderwegs can be attempted by anyone of any age, while the bergwegs are for intermediate to experienced hikers who use proper gear and appropriate hiking shoes. Mountain huts abound throughout this area and provide a unique overnight stay. Graubünden has over 615 lakes and rivers – including the Inn and the Rhine – and water sports such as sailing and windsurfing are quite popular, although no motorboats are allowed. In addition, 930 miles of downhill ski slopes and 539 miles of cross-country ski paths criss-cross the 937 peaks and 150 valleys. Piz Buin at 10,867 feet is the tallest peak in the northern region, while Piz Bernina, at 13,307 feet is the highest mountain in the entire canton. There are 38 camping grounds in Graubünden. This is truly Switzerland's “great outdoors," and is the starting point for many train trips, including the Bernina Express, the Heidi Express and the Palm Express. There are over 14 mountain passes in Graubünden, including the Julier Pass, which has been used by the general public as an open pass since the 15th century. Prior to that it had been used by the ancient Romans and others. Chur is the capital of Graubünden and home to 32,000 citizens. The highlight of the town is the 12th-century Cathedral in the Altstadt (Old Town) district, believed to be Switzerland's oldest recorded settlement – at 5,000 years old. Chur is also well known for its spas and health centers, with 26 in or around the city. You'll also find Roman ruins, lots of cobblestone streets and narrow buildings, and a few good museums. And then there is Davos, St. Moritz, ArosaKlostersFlimsPontresina and much more. In each case, the author, a long-time Swiss resident, provides all the details on what to see and do, where to stay, the best restaurants, how to get around. Color photos throughout.

The Swiss Alps: Geneva, Zermatt, Zurich, Lucerne, St. Moritz & Beyond (Travel Adventures)

Krista Dana

The Swiss Confederation spans some 41,293 square km in west-central Europe. Bounding Switzerland are Germany to the north, France to the west, Italy to the south, and Liechtenstein and Austria to the east. Around 70% of Switzerland's terrain is mountainous, much of its land rippling along the Bernese, Rhaetian, and Pennine Alps. The mighty Rhine River drains 68% of the land here, and some 60% is either pastureland or forest. Switzerland enjoys a high standard of living, with among the world's lowest unemployment, highest income, and longest life expectancy rates. The Valais region encompasses Switzerland's most rugged terrain. Our coverage extends from the gateway city of Geneva to the upper reaches of the Walliser Alps along the Italian frontier. Visitors are apt to enter the region in Geneva, a small, cosmopolitan city between the border of France and the western end of Lake Geneva, known in French as Lac Leman. The city bustles with the business of international organizations, plays along a garden-lined lakefront, and harbors a pleasant pedestrian old town. The city of Lausanne lies across the lake, drawing visitors for its own pleasant lakefront and the Olympic Games History Museum. Beyond, in the Valais region, protrudes the magnificent Matterhorn Peak, with famed Zermatt at its foot and secluded Saas-Fee just over the hill. In southeastern Switzerland next to the border of ItalyZermatt reclines amid a cluster of 38 4,000-m peaks. Above the town towers the distinctive hook of the Matterhorn crest. But, curiously, few here pay much attention. In this glamorous, clamorous town, electric taxis tear through the alleys, moving shoppers, sightseers, and skiers at a frantic pace. For this jet-setting clientele, Zermatt isn't a place to relax; it's a place to play, and play hard. Set in the larger area of the Bernese Oberland, the Jungfrau tourist region enjoys the distinction of being Europe's most visited Alpine playground - and its easy to see why. At its center lies Interlaken, a large town encircled by mountains and flanked by two long lakes, the Thunersee and the Brienzersee. In the town hub, an impressive network of mountain railways, passenger ferries, and cable cars make it easy to explore the surrounding Alpine grandeur. Set on the northern edge of the Alps, the lakeside town of Zurich has a large, well-preserved old town and an impressive wealth of art and architecture. Well-connected links head north to spectacular Rheinfall. To the south, at one point of the spidery Vierwaldstättersee, the city of Lucerne draws tourists year-round for its lovely lakeside old town and its easy access to the nearby mountain recreation areas, including the famed Titlis Peak above Engelberg. All of the details you need to know are in this guide - where to stay, where to eat, where to play and where to party. Plus the mountain climbing adventures, the hikes and walks, the bike trails and much more.

The Swiss Alps: Where to Stay, Where to Eat & Where to Party in Geneva, Zermatt, Zurich, Lucerne, St. Moritz & Beyond

Krista Dana

This guide rounds up hotels for each destination that have both a prime location and reasonable standards of comfort, narrowing coverage to those hostelries offering particularly memorable stays. Our hotel picks are categorized by price range - but you should be aware that seasonal fluctuations can be great, particularly in the resort areas. While luxury houses across Europe maintain similarly exquisite standards, hotels at lower ends of the scale tend to vary by region in comfort and cleanliness. Breakfasts are normally included in budget and moderate room rates. Luxury hotels usually tack on a substantial charge. However, the meal is not an American-style feast, but a modest buffet spread of bread, meat, cheese, and jam, normally served with a choice of juices and coffee or tea. Bidets are a common European feature, a great little gadget intended for washing your nether regions. I've heard of some creative uses, too, ranging from a sock-soak to a baby bath. High-tech versions prove a real hoot, with water jets that have controls for pressure, temperature, and pattern; built-in blow dryers; and (requiring some imagination) portable remote controls. A wide range of accommodations are available, including youth hostels, private rooms, mountain huts, guesthouses, hotels, and spa resorts. I've included mostly hotels here. When booking lodging at the lower end of the price range, expect to share a bath; at the upper end, expect to pay extra for breakfast. While Switzerland shares cuisines with each of its neighbors, its most intimate culinary relationship is with France. Along with the northwestern corner of Italy, Switzerland and France dish out an astounding array of cheese dishes. The fondue Savoyarde is the most famed of the cheese mixes here, a bubbling pot of fromage made tangy with white wine and a shot or two of kirsche liqueur. Raclette, too, proves another oozy favorite: The traditional service involves a large block of cheese melted tableside over an open flame - and served with a mix of steamed potatoes and pickled vegetables. Other open-flame affairs include chunks of meat with fondues bourguignonne, a pot of hot oil; chinoise, a pot of boiling bouillon; and Bacchus, a pot of spiced local wine. Grilled specialties, mixed salads, and a variety of sweet and savory crêpes all prove popular, too. Unless there's a host posted at the door, European restaurants intend for you to come in and seat yourself. (Leave your coat and umbrella at the door.) In casual and traditional settings, it's not uncommon for strangers to share your table. Although it seems odd, you shouldn't be afraid to join a stranger's table, either. Just ask if the seats are free. You're not necessarily expected to chat - although it is a pleasant way to meet strangers. Oddly, Geneva holds the world's largest foreign celebration of American Independence Day each 4th of July - fireworks and all. When Christmas comes, festivities include a month-long International Christmas Market at Fusterie Square, a Christmas Tree Festival, and La Coupe de Noel, a nippy lake-swimming competition. Finally, in the midst of the holiday season, comes the Escalade, Geneva's favorite party. Carnivale comes to town during the pre-Lenten season, and Le Bol d'Or draws over 500 crews for a prestigious sailing regatta. Geneva's Musical Summer takes center stage from June through September, Swiss National Day is celebrated at Bastions Park on the 1st of August, and the Fêtes de Geneve Summer Festival brings shows, concerts, parades, and food to the city's shoreline in early August. For drinks in Old Town, Café La Clemence has a big terrace on the Bourg de Flour. Later, English-speakers congregate at the old Shaker's Club at Rue Boulangerie 7 or nearby at Flanagan's Irish Bar. Several disco venues dot Geneva's outskirts, but for dancing action in the city center, try l'Inderdit or drag-show-driven Le Loft. This is just a taste of the unforgettable details in this amazing guide.

The Baths of St. Moritz, Upper Engadine, Switzerland

Conradin Veraguth

This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work.

This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. Within the United States, you may freely copy and distribute this work, as no entity (individual or corporate) has a copyright on the body of the work.

As a reproduction of a historical artifact, this work may contain missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. Scholars believe, and we concur, that this work is important enough to be preserved, reproduced, and made generally available to the public. We appreciate your support of the preservation process, and thank you for being an important part of keeping this knowledge alive and relevant.

St. Moritz - Das City-Tagebuch (What I Like Städtetagebücher) (German Edition)

Patrick Mueller

Welches ist dein Lieblingsrestaurant oder deine Lieblingsbar in St. Moritz? Wo hat man die beste Aussicht? Wo trifft man am ehesten auf die richtigen Leute? Dies ist dein eigener StÄdte-Guide mit all deinen persÖnlichen Tipps.

Mit diesem Buch kannst du (wÄhle alle)

O alle deine Lieblingsorte in St. Moritz festhalten.

O gute Tipps von Freunden nie mehr verlieren.

O deinen ersten persÖnlichen City-Guide fÜr St. Moritz kreieren.

St. Moritz/St-Moritz (Wanderkarte)


Hiking Map, 1:50 000

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