Out of season
Tickets for Sailing Trip IJsselmeer
We don’t have these tickets right now
But check out other great locations below
You might also like
Friesland's craft heritage shines through at the Museum Joure! During a visit you'll learn about the origins of Douwe Egberts coffee, the skill of Frisian clock makers, how Joure was the center of the clock industry in the early 19th century, and a number of other crafts like metalworking and printing!
Houtstad IJlst is a museum and wood workshop in the Frisian city of IJlst. It contains examples of traditional crafts, toys, and a historic collection of skates from the Nooitgedagt factory. Its waterside location offers great views of De Geeuw, as well as an insight into the history of IJlst's industries.
In 1971, Gauke and Gretha Bootsma started a traditional Hindeloopen painting business. When their private collection of old skates became too big for them to handle at home, they founded the Frisian Ice Skating Museum to merge their two passions. Since then, the museum has grown and is now home to the largest collection of ice skates in the world, alongside special exhibitions, dioramas, artworks, and archival material that tell the rich history of the Dutch connection to ice skating.
House of stories Museum De Tiid tells about the special history and identity of this ancient region. In the rooms of the monumental town hall complex, the past comes to life in special collection presentations and remarkable key figures such as Titus Brandsma, Gysbert Japicx and Trijntje Hilarides. Dilemmas In the new permanent presentation, visitors are confronted with dilemmas relating to this shared history. How do contemporary South Africans look at their history? Was Grutte Pier a saviour or a robber? You will also learn all about one of the most beautiful town halls in the Netherlands and your visit will not be complete without a visit to the famous tower attic.
Museum 't Kiekhuus (Stellingwarfs) is a viewing house located in the former bakery De Korenschoof in the Frisian town of Wolvega. Behind every nostalgic object is a personal story of its residents, Roelof and Sjoukje Bakker. When you visit, you'll always get a tour from one of the residents. Everything is personal in 't Kiekhuus, making it a truly unique experience. The museum's collection is entirely from historical times, and the various arrangements such as a grocery shop, bakery shop and classroom evoke some deeply nostalgic memories for many visitors.
Broek op Langedijk
Museum BroekerVeiling is an interactive cultural history museum in Broek op Langedijk, the Netherlands. Located on the site of the first (and last) operational sail-through auction house in the world, it was opened as a museum in 1974 and allows visitors to experience the frenzied energy and atmosphere of a late-19th-century Dutch auction house. There are various interactive period-style rooms and exhibits.
The Heineken Experience is located in the original Heineken Brewery. Gerard Adriaan Heineken bought this building back in 1863 when it was the De Hooiberg brewery. He then turned it towards the production of his eponymous beer. The building remained a brewery all the way up to 1988. It was then that it became a museum (and hotspot for Heineken consumption). Located in the vibrant neighborhood of De Pijp, the Heineken Experience is ideally situated for a canal cruise, and some city exploration that takes you away from the hustle and bustle of Dam Square. Since 2001, it's been the world-famous Heineken Experience. After a year-long update and redesign in 2008, the Heineken Experience is more Heineken-y and Experience-y than ever before.
Batavialand is a historical visitor attraction in Lelystad, the Netherlands. It takes its name from the full-scale reconstruction of the Dutch Batavia merchant ship, which sank on its maiden voyage in 1629. Batavialand contains numerous workshops and interactive museum exhibits that transport visitors back to the 17th century, providing an experience that is as educational as it is fun.
The tallest tower in Groningen at a whopping 97 meters tall, the Martinitoren has been standing for over 500 years. In that time this rugged church building has seen wars, fires, festivals, and destruction – but it still offers the best views over Groningen. Grab a ticket and see for yourself!