Wraz ze znajomymi stwierdziliśmy za norweskim powiedzonkiem, że to nie pogoda ale nienależyty ubiór powstrzymują przed spędzaniem wolnego czasu „outdoors”. Ubraliśmy się zatem ciepło i wyruszyliśmy na Szczeliniec, a dokładniej na Szczeliniec Wielki.
Jest już zimno i ciemno – najwyższy czas odkurzyć zdjęcia z tandetnej na pierwszy rzut oka Lanzarote.
It’s bound to rain in Novemer in Poland. And it is. Everything is grey. Even grass is of grayish colour. So how to cheer oneself up? Well, I still have some pics I took in October during last days of Summer that Autumn.
Day 2 of our stay in Germany was a trip North of Dresden, towards the cradle of porcelain and wine (as advertised by marketing specialists in our guide) - to Meissen. On the way to the town we passed the charming and delightful German villages, we enjoyed typical drinking beer and wine as well as eating some German meals (and these were not Kebabs this time) in Biergartens that somehow can be spotted on the way from Dresden to Meissen every 2 to 5 km. As if the Germans knew that every few kilometers a weary wanderer wants to take a break from pedaling. If you decided to stop in every Biergarten to consume low-alcoholic Radler (its name comes from German “Rad” which means nothing more than “a bike”), you would end up being pretty pie-eyed in Meissen.
Day three of our “Tour de Saxony” was a journey towards the so-called “Saxon Switzerland” (German: Sächsische Schweiz). I do envy the City of Dresden that only 40 km from its centre there are table mountains. What is more, the mountains are surrounded by a meandering River Elbe, which put together looks really picturesque, I must say. Of course, I am not the first to discover this region, it has been done long, long time ago. Saxon Switzerland is one of the German national parks as well as it lies on the so called “Painters’ Trail.”