Windmill Event Venue (Unit Code 6733) - Amsterdam
What comes to your mind when you think of Holland? Tulips & windmills!!!
Imagine having your Party or Gala dinner with the backdrop of a floodlit windmill. Let your clients live their imagination of Holland.. and yes, if you are there in April & May, you will be surrounded by Tulips.
- Informal party
- Networking dinner or lunch
- Small Gala dinners
- Informal unique conferences
- Check availability and pricesFrom: Till: Adults: Children: 1. Child age: 2. Child age: 3. Child age: 4. Child age:
- Activity price on requestEvent18.03.20180.01 EUR1 persons
Per person Min. persons Min stay 01.01. - 01.01. 1. Activity price on request
1 1 0.01 Area: 41,526 sq km (Total: 41,526 sq km) Land: 33,883 sq km; Water: 7,643 sq km) Population: 16.5 million (January 2009) Capital city:Amsterdam (population: 735,000) The Hague is seat of the Court, Government, and Parliament. People: 0-14 years: 17.89% (M 1,501,602; F 1,434,122) 15-64 years: 67.39% (M 5,517,512; F 5,483,337) 64> years: 14.72% (M 1,038,959; F 1,375,867) Language: Dutch Religion:Roman Catholic 28%, Protestant 19%, Muslim 5.8%, other 4.2%, Unaffiliated 43%. Currency: Euro Major political parties:CDA (Christian Democrats), PvdA (Labour Party), VVD (Liberal Conservative Party), SP (Socialist Party), D66 (Liberal Party), Groen Links ( Ecologist and Socialist Party), CU (Christian Union), PVV (Party for Freedom). Government: Constitutional monarchy Membership of international groups/organisations:Benelux, World Customs Organisation (WCO), Euro-Atlantic Partnership Council (EAPC), European Union (EU), Food and Agriculture Organisation of the United Nations (FAO), North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO), United Nations (UN), United Nations High Commission for Refugees (UNCHR).
Country InformationHolland is laboratory of progressive living with a fascinatingly unique culture that allows choices rarely seen elsewhere in the world. From the engineering marvel of Amsterdam, a city that is a patchwork quilt of canal-bordered islands anchored upon millions of wooden pilings and offers everything from the House of Hajenius, which is a cigar connoisseur's Mecca to the highest concentration of museums in the world; to the former island of Schokland, the fortifications around Amsterdam, the windmills of Kinderdijk-Elshout, Willemstad (in the Netherlands Antilles) and the Rietveld-Schroderhuis, which are all on UNESCO's World Heritage List; to The International Court of Justice (at the Peace Palace) and the International Criminal Court in The Hague, Holland is more than just the land of tulips and old fashioned windmills.Let EuroSwiss Global show you the wonders of this country, a quarter of which lies under sea level. Whether you land at Schiphol Airport, which is four meters below sea level or sail into Rotterdam, the world's second largest seaport, you will have embarked on a journey that will challenge many of your unquestioned social beliefs. After all, Holland is a bold experiment in freedom. With its Marijuana Musuem and "coffeeshops" (pubs that sell marijuana to anybody above the age of 18), its Tippelzone (drive in red light area) and government sponsored handbooks that teach prostitutes about safe sex, tourists are in for an alternative lifestyle that encourages self-expression and freedom. Prepare to take it all in, as you stroll across a canal watching the midnight sun go down.
Recent HistoryDuring the First World War (1914-18), the Netherlands remained neutral. It continued to pursue a policy of strict neutrality until the Second World War, but was invaded by Germany in May 1940 and occupied for five years. Queen Wilhelmina spent the war years in England, playing a vital role as the symbol of resistance against the occupying forces. She abdicated in 1948, after a reign of 50 years, in favour of her daughter Juliana. Queen Juliana abdicated in turn on 30 April 1980 to be succeeded by her eldest daughter, the present Queen Beatrix.The Netherlands was a major colonial power until the Second World War, but after 1945 its two largest colonies, Indonesia and Suriname, gained independence. Today, the Dutch Antilles and Aruba still form part of the Kingdom of the Netherlands.
Longer Historical PerspectiveUntil the early 5th century, the area south of the Rhine was part of the Roman Empire. Throughout the Middle Ages, the Netherlands consisted of many separate feudal entities, which were eventually united, under Emperor Charles V (1500-1558), with the rest of the 'Low Countries' (present-day Belgium and Luxembourg) as part of the Holy Roman Empire.But Charles V's son, King Philip II of Spain, caused widespread resentment by restricting religious freedom and aspiring to absolute power. So in 1568, some of the northern Dutch provinces revolted under Prince William of Orange, starting what the Dutch call the Eighty Years' War. This ended in 1648 with the Treaty of Munster, which recognised the Republic of the United Provinces (the seven sovereign provinces of Holland, Zeeland, Utrecht, Friesland, Groningen, Overijssel and Gelderland) as an independent state. During the 17th century, the Netherlands' 'Golden Age', the Republic became very prosperous thanks largely to the Dutch East Indies Company, which could be described as the world's first multinational. This company had interests along the coasts of Africa and Asia, with bases in present-day Indonesia, Japan, Taiwan, Sri Lanka and South Africa. Around the same time, the Dutch West Indies Company (WIC) was trading with West Africa and the Americas, and from 1625 to 1664 it administered New Amsterdam, which later became New York. Conflicting trading interests led to several wars with England, but the ties with that country were close. The Stadtholders, William II and his son William III both married English princesses, and in 1689, William III was asked by the English Parliament to share the English crown with his wife, Mary II. The French Revolution signalled the end of the Republic of the United Provinces, which was invaded and occupied by French revolutionary forces in 1795. In 1813, the French Empire collapsed and the Low Countries regained their independence. In the northern Netherlands, there was a power struggle between republicans and monarchists, which was won by the latter. Willem Frederik, Prince of Orange-Nassau, returned from exile in England. The Government moved to The Hague, although Amsterdam remained the official capital. In 1815, the northern and southern Netherlands - today's Netherlands and Belgium - were combined to form the Kingdom of the Netherlands, with Willem Frederik as King William I. This marked the introduction of the Dutch hereditary monarchy. The constitution was radically revised in 1848, making ministers accountable to an elected Parliament rather than the monarch. The new constitution was the basis for a constitutional monarchy with a parliamentary system. In 1830, the southern Netherlands seceded from the Kingdom to form the independent state of Belgium.