De Kuip Van Gent Weather, Climate, Exchange Rates, Videos, Pictures, Reviews, Events, Hotels, News.. and more

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      Landmarks near De Kuip Van Gent

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      • Ghent
        Known as Gent in the western world, Ghent is a city in the northern section of Belgium in the Flanders region of the country. Initially born as a small settlement on the confluence of the rivers Scheldt and Lys, it became one of the most influential cities in Europe during the Middle Ages, and today it retains its status as a major cultural and economic center, as well as a haven for education, with a major university and a busy port that sees trade coming in year-round. This is easily one of the most happening places in Belgium, and its thriving population is mostly the younger generation whose views are more modern and cosmopolitan in comparison to the rest of the countryside.

        Ghent has a fairly healthy expat population as well, and it is known throughout the country as one of the most tolerant cities in Belgium because of the number of foreigners living here combined with the large number of university students. And while its days of being second only to Paris in terms of popularity are somewhat diminished, Ghent is nevertheless still a very unique find on any adventurer’s map. There is plenty of Gothic architecture dominating the skyline, and some of the buildings lining the canals are literally centuries old. The mixture of canals, cathedrals, castles, and other buildings offer a unique experience that is unlike anywhere else in Europe.

        This amazing little canal city has remained somewhat untarnished over the years, and offers a very intimate look at Flemish life away from the hordes of mass tourism. The best time of year to come is during the summer months, with plenty of festivals happening, and a vibrant nightlife that will offer you one of the best times you’ll ever have in Europe. The most known festival is the 'Gentse Feesten', a festival that goes on for 10 days with a fair, lots of street artists, music performances,...

        Tourists may explore the city center in several ways - walking, cycling or in a nice boat. Ghent has all it`s treasures close to each other. The most beautiful area - Graslei and Korenlei streets, every single house there has amazing original facade.

        Near the Gravensteen stands the impressive meat hall, built between 1407 and 1419. It`s now a restaurant with a very appropriate ceiling decoration.

        Just a few kilometers outside Ghent there is a recreation park with artificial beach with water facilities like water slides and boats. There is also a playground, skatepark, mini-golf, camping ground,...

        Ghent, Belgium
      • Dorp 84
        No info yet.. Please go to this page and enter some.
        Dorp 84, 9290 Berlare, Belgium
      • Bruges
        Bruges reputation for being inundated with almost countless tourists is something you’ll probably hear of well before you arrive, but, fortunately, the huge camera-clad groups roaming the streets aren't quite enough to destroy the appeal of a fantastically picturesque town. Medieval, pretty and constructed over a selection of fantastic looking, Amsterdam-like canals (get your timing right in winter, and you can have a great time skating down them), Bruges implores you to drift amongst its chocolate shops and cobblestoned, roadside restaurants with you're eyes raised to the ornate second storeys and your camera permanently drawn.

        The Basilica of the Holy Blood is an astonishing, rustic old building that supposedly contains a phial of Christ’s blood brought back from the crusades; the phial itself will underwhelm anyone of minimal religious bent, but the astounding old architecture is well worth a trip. The Church of Our Lady is another astonishing religious spot, home to a Michelangelo’s masterpiece Madonna and Child, and dating back to the 12th century.

        Another ancient sight well worth checking out is the World Heritage Site of the Belfry and Market Halls; you’ll hear the bells ring out over the cobbled square in the center of town every so often, while the impressive tower at the top of the intricate building is beautifully lit up at night.

        Cut through the seemingly relentless parade of tourists, and Bruges is a city of romance, picturesque (though dig deep and you’ll learn that many of the buildings are actually re-creations of the originals; most of Bruges isn’t that old), enticing restaurants and a scene that seems to glitter through every season. Whether it’s the summer daffodils of spring or the slippery frosts of autumn, though, Bruges is a city rammed full of fascinating streets and alluring history.

        For those who love Belgian chocolate, there is a museum which explains everything about this delicacy called Choco-story. You can find this museum at Sint-Jansplein within minutes of the famous shopping street.

        Did You Know?

        Brugge is known as “The Venice of the North”

        Brugge was the European Capital of Culture in 2002.
        Bruges, Belgium
      • Kortrijk

        Kortrijk is a city of Belgian situated in West Flander. This city lies beside the River Leie. The history of this city can be traced back to Roman times. The name of this city was Cortoriacum at that time.  Normans demolished this city and Baldwin III constructed it again in the 10th century. The town became an important centre of trade and at its height had a population of about 200,000.

        The river Leie flows from France and meets Kortrijk at Broeltorens. Broeltorens is the name of two towers which were built during the medieval period. These towers are the only reflections of the magnificent construction of the city. Unfortunately, everything else was destructed by the army of Louis XIV of France in 1684. These towers were constructed during the 12th and 13th century. The area situated between K Kortrijk and Deinze, along with the bank of river Leie, is famous for the production of Flax.

        Kortrijk, Belgium
      • Atomium
        The Atomium is a magnificent sight to behold in Brussels. It is about 5 minutes walking from Heysel-Heizel metro station and opens from 10 am to 6 pm every day. The ticket sale closes by 5:30 pm while the restaurant at the top is opened till 11 pm. The Atomium consists of nine spheres and five of them are open to the public.

        You can catch a glimpse of the city on the upper sphere and if the sky is very clear, you can see up to Antwerp. There is a sphere for kids and your child can be allowed to catch a nap there. In reality, only three spheres are usually open to the public - the top sphere housing the restaurant, the middle sphere that plays host to the snacks bar and the bottom sphere. You will be amazed with the 2,970 lights used to illuminate the Atomium at night. Ticket costs €11 for adults, €2 for children from 6 to 11 years, €9 for teachers, €8 for children from 12 to 18 years, students showing their ID and seniors from 65 years while children under six years will enter for free.
        Atomium Square de l'Atomium, 1020 Bruxelles, Belgium
      • Musée d'Extrême-Orient
        This captivating complex comprises three buildings - the Japanese Tower, Chinese Pavilion and Museum of Japanese Art. The architecture may not be in accordance with today's taste but this is where you will find Chinese earthenware and Japanese artefacts of the Edo period (1600 - 1868). Entrance fee is €4 for adults, €3 for students and €1.50 for children.
        Musée d'Extrême-Orient Avenue Van Praet 44, 1020 Bruxelles, Belgium
      • Brussels

        As the artistic heart of the EU, Brussels is necessarily multicultural, a vibe that’s only accentuated a feeling that the city’s always been divided – half French, half Flemish - though both halves seem to enjoy their mussels and take their ‘pomme frites’ with an unusual and hefty side of mayonnaise.

        The Belgian capital even has an African quarter where you can snack on dried caterpillars, though the more obvious features are in the winding medieval alleyways of the lower city and the stately buildings and boulevards of the upper half. The famous Manneken Pis (a statue of a little boy engaged in endless urination) is the lower half’s primary attraction, while you’ll also find the ornate columns of the Grand Palace highly picture-worthy, and the multiple artistic museums (incorporating anything from cartoons to renaissance portraits) are world class. The new Magritte-museum is worth visiting. Don't miss the unique statue a few kilometres out of town centre: The Atomium. A futuristic monument what was built for the World Exposition in 1958.

        The upper half, on the other hand, hides numerous parks, the glorious Royal district (which hides the Palace of Justice) and eventually leads to the bustling ambience of the ‘European District’, home to all things EU and a businesslike ambience to suit. The whole thing was polished to a glimmering shine as part of Brussels successful bid to become the European capital of culture in 2000, and to date the city’s aging buildings manage to look as shiny and new as they have in years.

        Of course, it wouldn’t be Belgium without a huge array of succulent smelling chocolate shops, each home to its own long-practiced specialties and selling what invariable amounts to the richest and most addictive chocolate you’re ever likely to try. The chocolates play their role in Brussels addictive café culture, too, appearing next to your coffee on the riverside, while Brussels beer customs – another of Belgium’s alluring exports – are strong and vibrant, too.

        Belgium’s Europe-wide reputation is that the country’s boring, and somehow less worthy of visiting than nearby Holland or romantic France. While Brussels certainly has a slower pace to it, there’s no denying that it’s now at the heart of European progress, and the city center and its highly personalized products are as alluring as anywhere.

        Brussels is the capital of Belgium with a population of about 1 million while the population of Brussels cosmopolitan district is about 2 million. The official languages of the city are French and Dutch but those who speak French are in the majority. As a result of this, there are two names for every street and they may not sound the same.

        English is also commonly spoken due to the presence of some international institutions like the European Parliament, NATO and European Commission. However, it is important for you to note that tourist or general information is not written in English. Majority of train stations make use of French and Dutch for public announcements but larger stations like Zuidstation/Gare Du Midi will include English and at times German. On trams, buses and metros, English is used at the last resort for passing across information like terminal stops and line transfers. If you think you don't understand what is being said, you should ask from those close you.

        Brussels, Belgium
      • Manneken Pis
        Manneken Pis is just a little walk from Grand Place and it is a statue of a child peeing into a pool. It is a small bronze statue which is generally believed to symbolize the irreverent spirit of Brussels. It is a nice place to visit on your tour of Brussels.
        Manneken Pis 1000 Brussels, Belgium
      • Manneken Pis
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        Manneken Pis, 1000 Bruxelles, Belgium
      • Grand Place
        Located in the central part of the city, Grand Place is encompassed by the city tower as well old buildings that were constructed 300 years ago. A bright illumination envelopes the Grand Place in the evening making it an astonishing sight to behold. Musical and light shows are held in some evenings and you can enjoy the Belgian waffle with caramelized sugar locally known as gaufre de Liège-Luikse wafel. You will get the best ones from the small shops at the northeast corner of the place.
        Grand Place 1000 Brussels, Belgium

      Exchange Rate History Belgium

      Exchange rate fluctuations can have a considerable impact on your trip budget. If your home currency has appreciated in value in the recent term over the currency of your destination you are likely to find the place inexpensive.

      Select your home currency from the drop down to compare it to the currency in use in Belgium.

      Currencies fluctuate all the time, to keep updated of rapidly devaluing currencies follow us on Twitter or Facebook , or if you have somewhere special in mind sign up for an account and plan a trip. We will then keep an eye on their currency rates, and send you an alert if their currency goes down in comparison to yours.

      Climate near De Kuip Van Gent

      Do you know of anything else about the enviroment that makes you happy to come to De Kuip Van Gent? If it's a city or neighbourhood are there any climatic, or microclimatic features that you could tell others about. If the location is a building or place, then can you describe it maybe as "sun-lit", or "cold in the mornings". We'd love you to contribute - why not let us know in the drop box below

      Graphic showing average weather in De Kuip Van Gent in Celcius and Centimeters (Change to Farenheit and Inches)

      Month Temp °C Rainfall Cm Temp °F Rainfall Inches
      Jan 3.1 76.7 37.6 30.2
      Feb 3.4 55.2 38.1 21.7
      Mar 6.1 49.9 43 19.6
      Apr 9 49.8 48.2 19.6
      May 13.5 52.1 56.3 20.5
      Jun 16.1 60.2 61 23.7
      Jul 17.9 80.4 64.2 31.7
      Aug 17.5 80.3 63.5 31.6
      Sep 15.1 76.3 59.2 30
      Oct 10.9 82.3 51.6 32.4
      Nov 6.3 85.2 43.3 33.5
      Dec 4.1 75.2 39.4 29.6

      Travel Info

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        Google Reviews De Kuip Van Gent

        Here are some reviews of De Kuip Van Gent - don't forget to let us know how you got on by using the drop box at the bottom of the page, or joining our community and making a review.

        • Located in centrum, great service and good food!
        • Great service - food okay
        • Ok
        • We were helped here by a very grumpy waiter. Just very rude. I had a question concerning food but could not do anything. We avoid it
          Translated from Dutch
          Click here to see original text.
        • What .food poor tent was not good, the staff were very unfriendly bad
          Translated from Dutch
          Click here to see original text.


        Here are some reviews of De Kuip Van Gent - don't forget to let us know how you got on by using the drop box at the bottom of the page, or joining our community and writing a review.

        Capacity Category

        • Good food in city centre
          We were visiting Gent on the 17th of April and decided to have lunch in the city centre, near the Korenmarkt. After having searched for a restaurant in our budget, we opted to go to De Kuip van Gent. My girlfriend ordered the lunch menu for 16 euro. This was a three course menu consisting of tomato soup, sole with french fries and a tiramisu for dessert. My first option was the chicken menu but this wasn’t available anymore so I chose the salmon instead. I have to admit I didn’t regret it. We both really enjoyed the meal even though dessert took a while before serving.
          • 30s
          • Male
          • No Kids
          • Single
          • No Disability
          Review Score: 0 You can't vote. why?
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          Name : De Kuip Van Gent
          Address : De Kuip Van Gent Korenmarkt 32, 9000 Gent, Belgium
          Website :
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          4/18/2017 7:46:01 AM
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