THE HIGHLIGHTS OF NETHERLANDS
Anne Frank’s House
Visit the house where Anne Frank’s family hid from the Germans helps to put the notes from her diary into context. This is an important visit for young people as Anne herself was only 13 when she started to keep a diary and spent the rest of her life under Nazi rule
Bicycle tour Amsterdam
Before dinner the group can enjoy a 1 hour Canal cruise through Amsterdam.
Rijksmuseum (National Museum)
As the largest museum in the Netherlands, Rijksmuseum is considered a true national treasure. Its exhibits include paintings from the Netherlands’ 17th-century Golden Age by Rembrandt, Vermeer, Frans Hals and Jan Steen. Rembrandt’s Night Watch is the museum’s centrepiece. You’ll also find works from the Middle Ages and the 18th and 19th Centuries, superb collections of silver and delftware ceramics, old doll’s houses and fantastic examples of Asian Art.
To get immersed in the culture, history and physical spaces of this wonderful city Walking or cycling tour, clog decorating or cheese-making workshops
Visit the international museum dedicated to modern and contemporary art and design with a collection comprising of modern and contemporary art and design from the early 20th century up to the 21st century.
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Rembrandt House Museum
This historic house and art museum is where the painter Rembrandt lived and worked between 1639 and 1656. The 17th-century interior has been reconstructed, and its collection contains Rembrandt’s etchings and paintings of his contemporaries.
Joods Historisch Museum (Jewish History Museum)
As part of the Jewish Cultural Quarter, this is the only museum dedicated to Jewish history, culture and religion located in the Netherlands.
Van Gough Museum
More of the tortured artist’s paintings and drawings are collected here than anywhere in the world, from The Potato Eaters, Sunflowers, to Wheatfield with Crows. There are over 200 paintings in all, plus many more drawings, letters, and works by others that inspired him.
International Criminal Court
The ICC welcomes visitors during regular hours of operation. Visitors ages 16 and up can attend public sessions of Court hearings. Visitors can also explore the ICC exhibit, gardens and café.
International Court of Justice
Located in Peace Palace in The Hague, the International Court of Justice is the main judicial branch of the United Nations. The court was established in 1945 by the UN Charter and took the place of the Permanent Court of International Justice. The court is regulated and constituted by the Statue of the International Court of Justice.