Toeristische informatie


Nestled in the heart of the Netherlands, Almere stands as a testament to modern urban planning and development. Established in 1976, this relatively young city has rapidly grown into a dynamic and diverse community, attracting residents with its contemporary infrastructure, green spaces, and unique architecture. Almere now has a population of approximately 214,000 residents

Bars, Restaurants & Nightlife

Almere caters to diverse culinary tastes with its array of restaurants. From quaint cafes along the waterfront to upscale dining establishments in the city center, there's something for every palate. For those seeking retail therapy, the Almere City Mall (picture) boasts an extensive selection of shops, ranging from international brands to local boutiques.

When the sun sets, Almere's nightlife comes alive. Trendy bars, vibrant clubs, and cozy pubs beckon residents and visitors alike. The city's diverse population ensures a wide variety of entertainment options, from live music venues to cultural events. Whether you're in the mood for a relaxed evening or an energetic night out, Almere has something to offer. 

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Almere offers a multitude of sporting activities. There are three indoor swimming pools located in Stad, Haven and Buiten. There are seven sports centres, four sport halls, seven tennis and sport parcs, four marinas, three riding stables and a golf course. Almere has gained national repute both at recreational and professional level thanks to such events as the Holland Triathlon.

For football enthusiasts, Almere offers a thrilling sports scene centered around Almere City FC. The city's football club, founded in 2001, competes in the Eerste Divisie, the second-highest tier of professional football in the Netherlands. The Yanmar Stadium is a hub of excitement on matchdays, with passionate fans cheering on their team and creating an electric atmosphere.

Tips Amsterdam

 Amsterdam is the colorful capital of the Netherlands. A cosmopolitan city which doesn't bore easily. The historic canals, picturesque (and often ancient) buildings, the many museums, shopping streets and alleys, markets galore, the amazing nightlife : Amsterdam is simply fascinating! It's this character of the city which makes it so unique and which is best felt during a walking tour or a boat trip along the canals. Most of the places of interest are within walking distance. Attractions include the historic canals, the flower market, the old merchant houses, the National Museum with Rembrandt masterpieces, the Van Gogh Museum, the Anne Frank House and Madame Tussaud's waxworks. The Leidseplein and Rembrandtplein squares are the perfect places to relax at one of the many pavement café's.

Amsterdam ArenA

The Amsterdam ArenA, home of AFC Ajax, is one of the largest multi-functional stadiums in Europe and is located in Amsterdam Southeast. It is the heart of a new district with a cinema multiplex, the Heineken Music Hall, the megastores, café's and restaurants. The Amsterdam ArenA is known for its remarkable and revolutionary technology with its sliding roof. This makes the ArenA not just a great football stadium, but also a perfect location for super large events and concerts. The Amsterdam ArenA has hosted many top artists and bands like David Bowie, Robbie Williams and the Rolling Stones. You can visit the Amsterdam ArenA and enjoy a tour full of impressions, things-worth-knowing and of course unforgettable highlights from AFC Ajax.


The old church

This old church with little houses clinging to its sides, remains a calm heaven at the heart of the freneric Red Light District. Its buildings, especially the Gothic-renaissance style octagonal bell tower, was used by sailors to get their bearings.

Dam square

The Dam is the very centre and heart of Amsterdam, although there are arguably prettier sights in the city. As an historical site however, it is fascinating and worth taking the time to appreciate. The Dam has seen many historical dramas unfold over the years, and was for example, the reception area for Napoleon and his troops during the 1808 take-over of the city. The impressive history of the square is well documented in the Amsterdam Historical Museum. The Royal Palace (Koninklijk Paleis) which dominates the square, was originally used as the town hall and its classical facade and fine sculptures were intended to glorify the city of Amsterdam and its government. In contrast to its turbulent history, the square is now a peaceful place and is home to hundreds of pigeons and tourists resting their tired feet.


Once a working class area, Amsterdam’s Jordaan has become greatly sought after. The converted warehouses are especially popular, and the Jordaan is now inhabited by a colorful mixture of students, well-to-do businessmen and creative professionals. The Jordaan oozes atmosphere with its narrow streets, picturesque canals, brown cafes, art galleries and unique shops. You can easily lose yourself in a pleasant stroll in through the enchanting streets that connect the 3 main canals.

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