Vilniaus I Piliakalnis

Here you’ll find travel reports about Vilniaus I Piliakalnis. Discover travel destinations in Lithuania of travelers writing a travel blog on FindPenguins.

21 travelers at this place:

  • Day1085

    Vilnius Day 1

    June 16 in Lithuania ⋅ ☁️ 16 °C

    It's time to explore Vilnius, the largest city in Lithuania and its capital! A barrier controlled, tarmac car park near Gediminas Hill is our home for 2 days. There are no specified bays for motorhomes but they are mentioned in the pricing, which can be charged hourly, or €9 per 24 hours. Number plates are scanned on entry and you can pay at a machine by card or cash when you leave. It is a pleasant spot with the Vilnia tributary river running along one side, a border of trees, a few other motorhomes and most importantly great access to the centre! We'd been anxious about how difficult it would be to drive in, but the Sunday morning traffic was minimal and it all went smoothly.

    We'd planned to visit Vilnius with our sister and brother in law, Sue and John this time last year. With unexpected medical appointments we made the decision to stay in the UK while they went ahead with their pre booked flights. We were therefore particularly keen to explore the city we'd waited so long to see.

    The weather had swung from searing sunshine to overcast rainy skies. We clad ourselves in waterproof coats and grabbed our brollies. Crossing a little bridge and walking through a park we arrived in the central square, with the imposing form of St Stanislaus and St Vladislav Cathedral Basilica looming above us. The rectangular building with its white pillars and statues appeared quite modern. It's cylindrical bell tower which stood separately didn't seem much taller than it.

    We'd marked a few sites on Maps.Me but the white canvas of market stalls on the main street, Gediminas Avenue, caught our attention. Two beautifully constructed lifesize floral mannequins stood in the roadway, with a sign welcoming visitors to the 'herb market'. Within it we found two sellers wearing fresh garlands while bouquets of wildflowers and grasses decorated the stalls. The items for sale were similar to those in Palanga a few weeks ago, although with a little more variety; honey, herbs, amber jewellery, clothes, especially linen, cheese, street food including the Gira drink, and woodwork. There was real individuality and skill expressed in the crafted products. There aren't many things that are practical for us to buy but Vicky persuaded Will to get a beautiful wooden trivet, made from cross sections of small tree branch arranged in a pattern.

    Having done a bit of research we knew the weekly changing of the flags was due to take place at the Presidential Palace at noon, so this was our next port of call. The two storey pale yellow building had rows of white pillars like the cathedral, but was more subtle in its communication of power and wealth. Sure enough at 11:50am four armoured knights marched onto the public courtyard. There was nothing subtle about them! Next came four officers, each in different uniforms, whose job it was to prepare the flags by untying their ropes, before standing aside for the marching band, from which a further four officers emerged. The flags of the EU, Lithuania, Vilnius's Coat of Arms and NATO were in turn lowered, folded, exchanged, unfolded and raised with much pomp and ceremony. By now the rain had begun falling hard, soaking the uniformed assembly who, credit to them, remained professional throughout.

    To see an abbreviated video of the changing of the flags go to the VnW Travels YouTube channel:

    We were grateful for our umbrellas as we trudged through wet streets into the Užupis neighbourhood; described as a 'breakaway state' for artists within Vilnius. The self proclaimed Republic of Užupis even has its own president, anthem and 41 point constitution! Last summer we'd visited Freetown Christiania, an independent state within Copenhagen and had expected a similar setup. However Užupis residents seemed far less extreme than Denmark's rebels, to the extent that (to our inexperienced eyes) we didn't notice much difference when crossing the bridge into the 4000 strong community. Passing by the small main square with a large bronze angel statue (a symbol of Užupis) and a collection of generic looking eateries we found a small café, with tables and mismatched chairs on a narrow pavement. We were seated on antique cushioned chairs with a fresh carnation on the table and a small cover above our heads that managed to protect us from the worst of the rain. We were a little nervous about cars that could have drenched us by splashing through a large puddle, but thankfully drivers were considerate. Keen to sample the national cuisine we ordered Lithuanian sausage and potato pancakes from the friendly manager, along with a beer and freshly made apple, carrot and courgette juice. The juice and sausage were delicious, but Vicky's fried pancakes were a bit too oily for her.

    From our lunchtime seats we'd seen groups of tourists admiring 37 silver plaques that stretched out along the wall we'd been sitting next to. Each displayed the Užupis constitution in a different language (additional versions can be found on the internet). The more we read the more we liked it. Our favourite decrees included;
    "Everyone has the right to be happy.
    Everyone has the right to be unhappy.
    A dog has the right to be a dog.
    Everyone has the right to die, but this is not an obligation.
    Everyone has the right to make mistakes.
    Everyone may be independent.
    Everyone is responsible for their freedom."

    The rain really started to come down as we navigated through the quiet, Old Town cobbled lanes towards the B&B Sue and John stayed in last year. We don't mind a bit of rain but this was the sort that bounced back once it hit the pavement to soak through your shoes. Water overflowed gutters and pelted our umbrellas. Downpipes were backed up and spurting like fountains at their joints. Water streamed over paving slabs and formed large puddles stretching right the way accross the road. We were becoming fed up, so decided to call it quits. Heading back, we took refuge in the cathedral where a choir and organist were practicing in the stalls. They helped mellow our mood as we admired the beautiful, white, arched ceiling dotted with plaster flowers set in to circles.

    When we emerged, the rain had all but stopped. After a welcome cuppa in Martha the clouds began to clear and typically gave us a blue sky evening!
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  • Day1086

    Vilnius Day 2

    June 17 in Lithuania ⋅ ☁️ 19 °C

    Thankfully the weather was kinder to us on our second day in Vilnius; Lithuania's capital city. After a late start we began our mission to find the Cat Café! Will's sister Sue had discovered this place when in Vilnius last year and we'd been keen to visit ever since. Maps.Me showed it on the other side of town so we were confused when we came accross it while walking up the main street. It was early for lunch, so double checking the map we decided to investigate the other location.

    Further up Gediminas Avenue we found peope's names inscribed on the side of a building with origami paper doves, exhausted candles in glass jars and fresh flowers layed against the wall and a stone memorial. After a little research we discovered it was the Museum of Occupations and Freedom Fights (previously the Museum of Genocide Victims) and Memorial of the Victims of Soviet Occupation. On this day (June 17th) in 1940 the Baltic states of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania fell under Soviet Occupation. This place, which had previously been used as headquarters for the Nazi Gestapo was taken over by the KGB. People were imprisioned, tortured and executed in its cells, before being buried in the gardens. There are so many histories within different countries that we have very little awareness of. Coming accross the tributes was a sobering experience.

    Just around the next corner we found the old Cat Café that Sue had visited, with a note saying it had relocated. Our curiosity satisfied, we looped back via the Neris riverside. Several bridges crossed to the opposite bank; a real contrast to the historic old town, with glass walled skyscrapers belonging to big name companies such as Barclays and Huawei.

    Entering the new Cat Café we were required to place protective covers over our shoes and wash our hands before being seated. A list of rules, such as not stroking sleeping cats, was clearly displayed. The establishment is home to 15 cats. They all appeared very healthy. Some sat in the picture windows watching the world go by, others lounged in cat trees, on chairs or strolled accross the floor inspecting visitors' bags, doing what cats do best and ignoring the humans that vied for their attention. The whole place was very clean. Chilled music played, photographic portraits of each cat hung on the walls together with a few large anthropomorphic cat paintings.

    None of the cats was interested in a cuddle, but several came close enough for strokes and we petted those that looked keen. The food was good, with cold beetroot soup and dumplings for Will and a feta and beetroot salad for Vicky, which she accompanied with a freshly blended mango smoothie - yum!

    Since seeing the 57m high bell tower in Cathedral Square the previous day, Vicky had been keen to climb it. The interior was mixed. A super narrow, spiralling stone staircase led to modern platforms of glass and metal with electronic displays, including CCTV feeds of the surrounding area. Joysticks, zoom buttons and presets allowed you to control their direction and see specific sights. Steep wooden stairs gave access to higher levels with a row of bells for you to play, a couple of old clockfaces leaning against the walls
    and solid timber frames surrounding the huge hanging bells, which we were strictly forbidden to play, however tempting! The top deck had arched windows open to the elements, with just some nylon mesh accross and good views of the cathedral and mainstreet.

    Exiting the tower we took a few minutes to search for the Miracle Tile set into the pavement. Legend has it that those who turn 360° on the tile and make a wish, will have it granted. In fact, this was the point from which, on 23rd August 1989, 2 million people formed a human chain, stretching over 370 miles, through three countries and three capital cities, ending in Tallinn, Estonia. This peaceful demonstration was a stand against Soviet rule. Two years later the Baltic countries gained independence. Further round the tower was another understated installation commemorating this incredible, revolutionary stand. A second tile with two huge footprints was layed in 2013 with a time capsule underneath. Identical 'footprints for freedom' tiles link Vilnius with the two other capitals through which the chain passed; Riga, Latvia and Tallinn, Estonia. When they were layed the Mayor of Vilnius made a speech: "Famous French writer Victor Hugo once said that we all walk the same roads in life, but that not everyone leaves the same footprints. The footprints of those people who stood here 24 years ago in the Baltic Way will remain for all time".

    From Cathedral Square we wandered the short distance to the cobbled streets of the old town, lined with trinket stalls, terraced bars and buskers. After a while searching for groceries (harder than it sounds) we ticked off another of our aims for Vilnius: to find and eat black vanilla icecream as Sue and John had done on their visit last year. Vicky cheekily sampled some of Will's double scoop in a black cone. It was tasty, but its flavour paled in comparison to the servings of mango and strawberry vegan icecream with 'natural ingredients' that she ordered from the stand over the other side of the street.

    There was one last stop on the way back to Martha; Vilnius Castle on Gediminas Hill. During our time in Lithuania we've appreciated the lack of commercialism and advertising, but we could really have done with some better signage for the entrance to the castle grounds! After what seemed like an age and with some help from a local, we found our way to the base station of the small funicular railway. Vicky said hello to the attendent and asked if he spoke English. An exasperated 'PLEASE!' was his reply- she was only asking! The glass and metal carriage was more like a diagonal escalator, with a self service call button and internal control pad. Standard entry to the broad round tower was €5. We thought this a bit steep in comparison to other Lithuanian attractions, but our decision was aided by a sudden downpour and the fact that as an OAP Will got in for half price, so we coughed up.

    The quality indoor displays validated the price. While rain torrented down we sat half way up the tower, watching images projected onto screens in front of each large, arched window, creating the illusion of a view to the outside. Images told the story of historical events taking place outside the castle over the centuries, of wars and development. There was also a whole level dedicated to the freedom movement and the human chain, with moving photos and video footage.

    The weather had driven others away, so when the front passed, we were lucky enough to have the open air platform at the top of the tower to ourselves. There were amazing panoramic views of the surrounding hills, old town, Neris River, the modern and residential areas. We found it all the more interesting having investigated a little on foot. It was a great way to end our exploration of Vilnius! We love how compact it is. There is so much to see within a small area, yet it doesn't feel crowded. Whilst we spent two days here, you could easily spend longer and enjoy disvovering more.

    That evening there was a knock on the door. David was a Brit travelling in his motorhome from Switzerland, where he lived with his Swiss partner Marlyse. He invited us round for a drink and nibbles! When we were settled, there was a knock at their door from their Swiss neighbour Leila, who was travelling with her Springer Spaniel Kiki. They had the same make of van, so each was interested in taking a look 'through the keyhole'. David and Marlyse were good hosts and the 5 of us spent a relaxing evening chatting about vanlife and travelling to far flung places like Russia, Iceland and Morocco. Vicky especially enjoyed having Kiki with us! If any of you are reading this, then thank you, we wish you well on your future voyages!
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  • Day89

    Tag 89.

    August 25 in Lithuania ⋅ ☀️ 22 °C

    Puh.. 30°C und wir machen Stadt Besichtigung in Kaunas... Ganz schön bekloppt..

    Aber die Altstadt ist nett anzusehen, sehr schöne alte Hanse Häuser in unterschiedlichen Restaurierungs Phasen.

    Kaunas ist die zweitgrößte Stadt Litauens. Sie ist auch die einzige Stadt, in der 1441 ein Hansekontor eröffnet wurde.

    Die Kathedrale Peter und Paul ist, trotz laufenden Gottesdienst frei zugänglich.
    Wir beschließen besser später noch mal rein zu schauen und schlendern durch die Stadt.

    Die Vilnius Straße ist die Pracht Straße der Stadt, die sich uns jedoch durch erhebliche Straßen Bau Maßnahmen, nicht so recht erschlossen hat.

    Die roten Backstein Bauten geben eine Hitze ab, da kommt der Frozen joghurt Laden gerade recht..
    Nach dem Genuss sind wir uns jedoch einig das wir das so schnell nicht wiederhaben müssen..
    Es ist zu kalt... das gibt Kopfschmerzen... 🙄

    Zurück zur Kathedrale, nun anders als bei uns werden Taufen privat, nach Termin abgehalten. Trotzdem ist die Kirche offen..
    Nun, wir sind diskret, bewundern den Prunk und zünden wie wir es versprochen haben, für unseren kleinen Lieblings Dackel Basti eine Kerze an..

    Es ist zu heiß um in eines der wirklich zahlreichen Museen zu besuchen, wir lassen es gut sein. Auf dem Rückweg zum WoMo kommen wir an einem sehr netten Café vorbei das Crêpes anbietet. So haben wir auf der Terrasse Kaffee und dazu für Klaus Crêpes complete mit bacon, cheddar and egg und für mich Crêpes Suzette, glazed with orange juice, candy orange, whipped cream and a scoop vanilla ice-cream... 😊

    So gestärkt geht es wieder an der Burg Ruine aus dem 14.Jh vorbei, die als Wehrburg am Zusammenfluss von Memel und Neris, gegen die Angriffe der Kreuzritter gebaut wurde.
    Dies ist die älteste gemauerte Burg Litauens, die bereits 1361 zum ersten Mal schriftlich erwähnt wurde.
    Mit Erhalt der Magdeburger Stadtrechte 1408 verlor sie jedoch gänzlich an Bedeutung, da sich das ganze Leben zum Rathaus Platz der gleichzeitig Marktplatz war, verlagerte.

    Nachdem wir erstmal ordentlich gelüftet haben, gebe ich ein neues Ziel ein, ein Plätzchen im grünen an einem Fluss ca 20km vor Vilnius.

    Das war aber leider nichts... Baustelle.. Und schwupps waren wir wieder auf der A1 Richtung Kaunas.. 🤔

    Wir haben dann hin und her überlegt und waren uns dann einig das wir dann eben gleich nach Vilnius fahren und auf dem dortigen bewachten Parkplatz, der als 24std Platz ausgewiesen ist, übernachten.
    Auch das war gut, den der Verkehr war für Sonntag Abend ganz schön heftig..

    So haben wir bei Lidl angehalten um ein Brot zu kaufen das nicht gesüßt ist und....
    Ja, sieht aus wie unser Roggenbrot, hat Kümmel drin und... ist süß.. ! 🙄 🤷‍♀️

    Ziemlich blöd, da wir ja sehr drauf achten, damit Klaus trotz Diabetes, noch möglichst lange ohne Medikamente auskommt.
    Und da sind diese unnützen Zuckerfallen echt lästig... Wenn Zucker dann doch bitte Joghurt oder mal ein Eis oder dem Stück Kuchen.. 😊

    Aber in allen 3 baltischen Ländern haben wir extrem viel Zeit darauf verwendet, im Supermarkt nach dem "cukry" Gehalt im Kleingedruckten zu suchen...
    wer braucht denn bitte pro 100g Brot 9g Zucker!

    Nein, nicht im Weißbrot das hat mehr, im Roggenbrot! Und das bei dem extremen Verbrauch von Wurstwaren hier in den Ländern...

    Wir fallen hier ja ein wenig aus dem Rahmen, da wir die Wurst Theke mittlerweile komplett links liegen lassen und bei der Fleisch Theke auch ganz schön krüsch geworden sind.
    Aber wer Fleisch und Wurst liebt, ist hier im Paradies.

    So, wir stehen aber nun recht gut auf dem Parkplatz in Vilnius und sogar erstaunlich ruhig, so mitten in der Stadt.
    Morgen geht es dann auf Erkundungs Tour,
    es soll ja nur noch ein bisschen heißer werden als heute.. ☀️🌡️😟😅
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  • Day90

    Tag 90.

    August 26 in Lithuania ⋅ ☀️ 25 °C

    Vilnius eine schöne Stadt mit vielen schönen alten Häusern, in jeder Ecke etwas zu entdecken.. Aber bei über 30°C eine Herausforderung..

    Ja ich weiß, daß ist etwas gemein der Stadt gegenüber, aber Städte besuchen ist bei deutlich kühleren Temperaturen weitaus angenehmer.

    Aber wir haben es uns gut eingeteilt, mit entsprechenden Pausen und reichlich trinken haben wir die wichtigsten Ecken der Stadt gesehen.

    Beeindruckend hier die Anzahl der Kirchen wir haben uns die Zwillingskirchen St. Anne's und Bernardine angesehen, daß wirklich schöne Altstadt Zentrum, mit dem jüdischen Teil, der Bernardine Park die grüne Lunge Vilnius, der Präsidenten Palast, die Universität und nicht zu vergessen die Uzupis Republik ein Stadtteil der besonderen Art.

    Mit dem Rollator ist es kein Vergnügen auf den viel zu engen und ungleichen Bürgersteigen, auf denen man von e-roller Fahrern beiseite gehupt wird, weil sie auf den Kopfsteinpflaster Straßen nicht so bequem fahren können..
    Oder die Leute dringend in 3er Formation nebeneinander laufen müssen und einen blöd anschauen wenn man nach den x-ten Gruppen dann keinen Platz mehr macht...

    Also ich bin fix und alle, Klaus geht es nicht ganz viel anders und wir bleiben Übernacht noch auf dem Parkplatz und fahren morgen ausgeruht weiter, so langsam Richtung Polen..

    Bei den Fotos kann man sich wieder nicht entscheiden welche hier hinein kommen...
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  • Day7

    Day 7 Vilnius

    August 9, 2018 in Lithuania ⋅ ☀️ 27 °C

    At 10 AM we made our way to the city hall where our next free walking tour started. Our guide showed us around in the old town and also the Uzupis neighbourhood. This area claims itself as Republic of Uzupis, similar to Christantia in Copenhagen. It is a place where lots of artists live and therefore nice to see. The guide made a great choice of stops and so we could see other spots than the day before. After the tour we returned to our flat to relax and of course to play some vinyls. Then we went to a park in the old town to enjoy the awesome weather and also an ice cream. Later went to have dinner in a local restaurant in the old town. Once we finished the food we went straight to the last spot which we didn't see yet, the hill of the three crosses. There we enjoyed the sunset and drank a beer. Afterwards we went to some bars and tried to get to know the local nightlife a little bit.Read more

  • Day4


    July 22 in Lithuania ⋅ ⛅ 21 °C

    Vilnius liegt nur etwa 30 km von Trakai entfernt. Wir fuhren den kleinen Campingplatz „Downtown Forest“ in der Stadt an, jedoch war dieser schon ausgebucht. Die anfängliche Enttäuschung legte sich aber schnell als wir auf dem Vilniuscity Camping einen sehr ruhigen Platz zwischen zwei anderen Bullis bekamen. Mit dem Oberleitungsbus konnten wir für jeweils einen Euro zum Bahnhof gelangen. Doch der „Pau“ verglich die Fahrt mit Uber und diese kostete lediglich 4,75 Euro zum ersten Besichtigungspunkt. Also wurde schnell ein Fahrzeug gebucht. Nur leider konnte das GPS uns nicht genau orten, so dass wir unseren Abholort nicht fanden 😳. Zum Glück 🍀 konnten wir mit der Fahrerin telefonieren und sie so lokalisieren. Sie brachte uns mit einem Pläuschen zum Gediminasturm. Von hieraus starteten wir unsere Tour durch die Altstadt von Vilnius. An jeder 2. Ecke stand mind. eine Kirche, die jedoch meist ein wenig schmucklos von Innen gestaltet waren. Der Wettergott meinte es heute nicht immer gut mit uns. Ab und zu sendete er einen kleinen Wolkenbruch.
    Zurück zum Campingplatz nahmen wir wieder einen „Uber“. Dieses Mal klappte auch die Abholung in der „Deutschen Straße“ problemlos. Wir zahlten sogar nur 4,05 Euro für die knapp 15 minütige Fahrt.
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  • Day9

    Goodbye Finland , hello Lithuania

    August 20, 2017 in Lithuania ⋅ ☁️ 14 °C

    I got into Lithuania about 6pm, grabbed a taxi to our Hotel Tilto, Vilnius. I met my room mate Nicole, we got on really well!!
    Then we had our meet and greet with the group and guide at 7.30 pm. Nice bunch of people- all from Australia as it turns out, they could've been from anywhere.
    Then it was time to look for some tea. Nicole had been here since yesterday so knew where Old Town was. We walked thete and found a nice cafe/pub where we found some Lithuania style food. I had small dumplings stuffed with beef or pork with a blue cheese sauce- yummo! !
    Nicole's luggage hadn't followed her from her Warsaw connection so she without her stuff and was ringing to find out where it was. Should be here tomorrow??
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  • Jun10

    We waren net op tijd weg....

    June 10 in Lithuania ⋅ ⛅ 26 °C

    Grapje... maar je ziet wat de groothoeklens op je telefoon voor beelden kan creëren.
    We zijn in Vilnius en hebben zoals goede toeristen betaamt als eerste de oude stad bekeken. Wat een massa kerken, en liefst uit verschillende stadia van de barok.
    De Gediminas toren beklommen, nou ja, meeste met de furnicular. Prachtig zicht over stad, rivier, heuvels. Maar de meeste indruk maakte de herinnerings tentoonstelling over de 600 km lange menselijke keten door de drie Baltische staten op 23/8/89 ! Tegen de Russische overheersing en voor vrijheid. 2 milj. Mensen deden mee: 1/3 van de bevolking! Indrukwekkend! In Tallinn en Riga hebben we op de betreffende plekken geen herinneringsteken gezien. Het had ook helemaal geen plek in onze herinnering. Maar er blijkt ook zoiets te bestaan als World Heritage Memory van de UNESCO. Wisten we ook niet.Read more

  • Day19

    14. Stop Vilinius

    August 12, 2018 in Lithuania ⋅ ⛅ 17 °C

    Um einen Steinskulpturenpark zu erkunden fuhren wir nach dem Frühstück von unserem Gruselcampingplatz los, Richtung Vilinius. Dort angekommen erwarteten uns nicht nur sehr kreative Steine sondern auch eine Waveboard Anlage und ein Wasserpark. Am Wasserski haben wir uns erst vor 6 Wochen ausprobiert und das war schon recht schwierig, deshalb wagten wir uns nicht auf die Boards zumal wir uns bei all dem Profis die dort fuhren bestimmt zum Fallobst gemacht hätten. Aber wir buchten den Wasserpark für 1 Stunde und wechselten uns mit der Bespaßung von Johanna ab. Das war schon ziemlich cool, aber noch cooler fanden wir die entspannte Atmosphäre die am Stand herrschte und die sehr chillige Musik. Nicht zu verachten war natürlich auch der Blick auf den See, aus denen verschiedene Wasserskulpturen ragten. Am Nachmittag fuhren wir in die Stadt Vilinius und ergatterten einen schönen, ruhigen Parkplatz am Fluss auf dem wir für nur 6 Euro für 24 Stunden sehr Nahe dem Zentrum stehen bleiben durften. Wir schwangen und auf die Räder um die Umgebung zu erkunden und der Hunger führte uns in ein Restaurant das uns der Reiseführer "36 Hours" empfohlen hatte. Die Empfehlung können wir im Nachhinein wirklich weiter empfehlen :-) Wir fanden einen schönen Platz im freiem zwischen Holzmasten und bunten Wimpeln. Die junge Bedienung war überaus freundlich und liebenswert. Wir bestellten eine traditionelle Suppe des Tages mit roter Beete, Kartoffeln und Dill. Ein Kellner meinte das die Suppe aufgrund der rosanen Farbe auch Prinzessinensuppe genannt wird. Die Suppe war sehr lecker, genauso wie mein Hauptgerichte das aus einem in Bier eingelegten Schweinesteak mit gegrilltem Gemüse bestand. Lars übertrieb es ein bisschen mit der "Ich möchte Traditionelles Essen" Einstellung, denn sein pig ear sah, welch Wunder, tatsächlich aus wir ein Schweineohr und schmeckte sehr gewöhnungsbedürftig. Johanna bekam Papas Aufregung über das Essen gar nicht mit, denn sie spielte mit einer großen Box voller Spielzeug und versuchte ab und zu den Hund am Nachbartisch am Schwanz zu ziehen. Gottseidank waren wir immer schnell genug um schlimmeres zu verhindern. Mit vollem Bauch ging es zurück zum Camper.Read more

You might also know this place by the following names:

Vilniaus I Piliakalnis

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