Luxembourg's architecture was extremely unique relative to the types I've observed across Europe. It's a mix of old versus new as the city's architecture includes the Treveri Celtic tribe works from 1st century BC, Roman ruins, castles, churches, and modern-day financial buildings.
Luxembourg's unique architure
A tourist office (with free map!) was located right at the train station making our travel planning convenient. Before eating a caprice salad, we walked across The Passerelle (a.k.a. The Viaduct Bridge) which connects the city center to the train station. Be sure to take in the view of the Petrusse Valley!
View of Petrusse Valley from The Passerelle Bridge
A visit to Luxembourg City would not be complete without seeing the UNESCO World Heritage site of the Casemates! Located in the old historical district, one finds a rocky castle-like cliff tower sitting over the River Alzette. In 963, Count Siegfried built a grand castle to protect his property. The casemates, underground tunnels below the castles, were created and modernized by the Spaniards in 1644. Here, one can explore a life-size human cave full of twists and turns. The lighting especially makes the Casemates into a surreal neon glow space.
Standing above and walking within the tunnel galleries of the Casemates
We soon hopped on a bus to St. Martin's Winery in Remich. The peaceful city sits on a port and holds a certain still charm. Perhaps I will have a summer house here one day!
The wine tour brought us through 1km of traditional and modern wine cellars and ended with a champagne tasting. Great deal for only 5euros!
Winery tour and champagne tasting at St. Martins
Train ride view from Luxembourg back to Belgium
I unfortunately left my leftover pizza slices (the only food option that we could afford in Remich) at the local bus station, but it just gave me all the more reason to order McDonald's for the third time this week. Delicious!