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14 Tage Aschaffenburg - Metz

Main  Rhein und Moseltour, geführte Radtour

Diese Route wird als leicht eingestuft, mit kurzen mittelschweren Abschnitten (kurze steile Anstiege). 

Eingeschlossene Leistungen

  • 14 Tage / 13 Nächte an Bord, 2er-Kabine mit eigener Dusche und WC, Klimaanlage und Zentralheizung
  • Vollpension (13 Frühstück, 12 x Lunchpaket, 11 x 3-Gänge-Abendessen und 1 x 4-Gänge-Abendessen)
  • Kaffee, Tee und heiße Schokolade
  • Kaltes Wasser immer verfügbar und zu den Mahlzeiten serviert
  • Tägliche Kabinenreinigung
  • 8-Gang-Tourenfahrrad mit Radtasche und Helmet
  • Geführte Radtouren (2. Radbeleiter ab 18 Personen)
  • Örtliche Abgaben
  • Bustransfer nach Daun
  • Eingang Reichsburg Cochem

Was ist nicht enthalten:

  • Versicherungen
  • 1 x Abendessen
  • Andere Eintrittsgelder als angegeben
  • Andere als die genannten Getränke
  • Private Ausflüge
  • Trinkgelder

 

Reisedaten: 
Sonntag 22. August  bis Samstag 4. September 2021
Preis pro Person: € 2395
Start Aschaffenburg (Deutschland), Ende Metz (Frankreich)

Zuschlag für Einzelkabine: 30%
Zuschlag E-Bike: € 200 € (im Voraus zu reservieren, begrenzte Verfügbarkeit)

 

Tagesprogramm

1. Tag: Ankunft in Aschaffenburg am Nachmittag
Sie können ab 15 Uhr einchecken. Sie haben Zeit zum Auspacken, Ausruhen oder Erkunden der Stadt. Um 18 Uhr begrüßen wir Sie an Bord der Quo Vadis mit einem Begrüßungscocktail, gefolgt vom Abendessen an Bord. Nach dem Abendessen haben sie Zeit, die Stadt bei Nacht zu erkunden oder an Bord zu bleiben.

2. Tag: Aschaffenburg - Offenbach - Frankfurt, Radtour ca. 48 km
Sie starten die Radtour in Aschaffenburg, radeln durch Kleinosheim und Dettingen. Nachdem sie den Fluss mit einer kleinen Fähre überquert haben, besuchen sie eine kleine und romantische Stadt namens Seligenstadt. Diese Stadt hat verwinkelte Gassen, Fachwerkhäuser und eine Basilika. Die Tour geht weiter entlang des Mains nach Klein-Krotzenburg und Steinheim mit seiner charmanten Altstadt nach Hanau, dem Geburtsort der berühmten Brüder Grimm. Von Mühlheim aus radeln sie nach Offenbach, wo die Quo Vadis auf uns wartet. Gemeinsam fahren wir nach Frankfurt. Frankfurt hat viel zu bieten, die Altstadt, den Bartholomäus-Dom, die schöne Alte Oper, tolle Museen und vieles mehr. Das Abendessen ist an Bord.

Day 3: Frankfurt - Mainz, cycling tour approx. 25 mi (40 km) 
Today the tour will continue following the Main river to the car city Rüsselsheim. In this city Adam Opel started his first machine factories that became one of the largest car manufacturers. You’ll go further by bike on the left side of the river to Ginsheim-Gustavsburg. Here the Main flows into the Rhine. You’ll cross the river to Mainz with its Rheinuferpromenade where the Quo Vadis will be waiting for you. Mainz is famous for the timbered houses, the Cathedral of Mainz lovely churches and squares. Also you can visit small boutiques, pubs and ‘Weinstuben’ which are hidden in Baroque houses and behind Rococo Façades. Dinner is on board; after dinner you will have some spare time.

Day 4: Mainz - Rüdesheim, cycling tour approx. 22 mi (36 km) (+ 5mi/8km)
After breakfast you cycle to the center of Mainz and enjoy the city, with the possibility to visit one of the many museums. Today you will cycle along the Rhine passing lovely villages like Eltville. We can to an optional detour (+5mi/8km bit uphill) to visit the Eberbach Abbey. In the afternoon you will reach the picturesque Rüdesheim. Do not miss the opportunity to take a stroll through the Drosselgasse, a cobblestone alley with many restored half-timbered houses in the heart of Rüdesheim's Old Town.

Day 5: Rüdesheim - Oberwesel - Koblenz, cycling tour approx. 19mi (30 km)
Your cycling tour takes you along the left bank of the Rhine, past towering castles, through the Upper Middle Rhine Valley, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. In the afternoon you will meet the Quo Vadis again, which will continue with you (along the (in)famous bend in Rhine, the Loreley) to Koblenz. This lively rebuild historic town at the confluence with the Moselle has cosy squares, plenty cafés, a castlegarden and the Deutsches Eck monument at the promenade; best enjoyed during an evening walk.

Day 6: Koblenz - Winningen - Cochem, cycling tour approx. 26 / 31 mi (41 / 50 km)
Today we have a nice ride on the banks of the Moselle along sloping winefields and hilltop castles; passing charming halftimbered villages and small historic towns, picturesque decorated with vines and geraniums. You shouldn’t miss the charming Kobern townsquare, the garden of Schloss Liebieg, the vast Von der Leyen castle extended over the road, the Hatzenpfort ferrytower or the fine romanesque church of Karden. At Klotten one could take a ferry to have a more quiet approach to Cochem, where we find the Quo Vadis again. This is a charming small historic town with lively streets and terraces; and a nice castle high up. When you arrive about 3.30 pm. you can find a shuttle to bring you up for a visit.

Day 7: Cochem - Beilstein - Zell, 23 mi 
First you bike to a beautiful little place called Beilstein. There you will have the chance to see the Black Madonna in the chapel of the Carmelite Monastery high on the hill. Explore during a short tour the quaint and narrow alleyways and alcoves. Today’s tour ends in the wine village of Zell on the Moselle. Zell is beautifully situated on the Moselle, where the river meanders through the hills in many loops. Zeller Schwarze Katz (black cat) is a legendary Moselle Wine.

 

 

Day 8: Zell -Traben Trarbach - Bernkastel Kues, 25 mi 

The bike tour from Zell brings you to romantic Traben-Trarbach, this little town features world-class Art Nouveau architecture that proves its great importance in international wine trade during the 19th century.
From Traben you bike to Bernkastel-Kues, this frequently visited, old and picturesque town produces the best wines of the Mid-Moselle. Pride of the town is the market square, with its picturesque timber-framed houses. A walk to the castle offers a beautiful view.

Day 9: Bernkastel-Kues, Daun excursion (62 km/39 mi.)
This morning you leave the river and vineyards behind. You will be shuttled by bus up into the Eifel region to the city of Daun. From there, we take an exhilarating bicycle ride along a former railway track that is now a cycling path. The ride includes stretches through tunnels, over bridges and by small lakes formed from volcano craters, known as maars. After the last tunnel we have a break in a local little town were you will love to have an ice-cream on the terraces, well deserved!

Day 10:  Bernkastel-Kues – Neumagen – Schweich  | Schweich –Trier (28 km/18 mi. or 54 km/34 mi.)
From Bernkastel, the valley opens up and vineyards expand as far as the eye can see. Today we cruise past the heavy-hitters in the wine world: Brauneberg, Piesport, Trittenheim. Piesport is beloved by the Brits for the “little golden droplets.” Trittenheim lies in a sharp hairpin turn on the river surrounded by mountains coated with grapes. Around lunchtime you will arrive in Neumagen, already in Roman times an important center of wine production. You can decide to join the barge from here or continue by bicycle to Schweich, where again the barge will be waiting for you. Once on board you will cruise to Trier, the oldest city in Germany. Trier was founded around 15 before Christ by Caesar Augustus under the name of Augusta Trevorum. As a trading town and administrative center, Trier flourished during the late imperial age. This Roman golden age has left us with a respectable number of monuments. Most authentic is the city gate Porta Nigra, which was built around 18 after Christ.

Day 11: Trier – Saarburg (28 km/18 mi.)
In the morning your tour leader will take you into Trier and walk you around in Roman history. There is also time to discover and enjoy Trier on your own.
After lunch you will hop on your bicycles and follow the Mosel and Saar river to our next destination, Saarburg. Saarburg is an interesting old town situated in the most beautiful part of the Saar valley. Here the banks of the river are densely forested. The castle of Saarburg was built here in the middle of the 10th century. In the middle of town you come across a waterfall of 20 meters high. At the foot of this waterfall there is an old mill, which is driven by the small river. In this part of town most of the old houses from the 17th and 18th century, which give Saarburg such a picturesque look, are still intact. Today there is no dinner on board. You can select one of the local restaurants of Saarburg.

Day 12: Saarburg – Remich (45 km/27 mi. or 53 km /32 mi.)
Today there are 2 cycling options. One is easy, but a bit longer along the rivers. The shorter option is a bit more challenging, through the hills. Whatever your choice is, the cycling will lead you into the Grand Duchy Luxembourg. Here the Moselle forms the border between Germany and Luxembourg. Luxembourg is a small country, but her capital (also called Luxembourg) is an important finance center and EU administrative city. On the way, at the Luxembourg side, we visit a wine cooperative, specialized in the so called “Cremant”, say the Champagne of the Moselle.  Close to Remich you can admire a Roman mosaic floor. The tile floor which lies in its original place, was once the centerpiece in a palatial Roman villa. The scene (in 3 million individual tile pieces) reveals scenes from gladiator games in the amphitheater.

Day 13: Remich – Schengen | Schengen – Thionville | Thionville – Metz (30 km/18 mi.)
While having breakfast you will cruise to Schengen, where your cycling tour will start. The “Schengen agreement” is something everybody in Europe has heard of, whereas almost nobody knows that it is named after this little town in Luxembourg at the 3-country border. Soon we will cross the Luxembourg- French border and experience the outcome of this agreement: no border controls. We pass the fortress of Sierck-les-Bains, one of the palaces inhabited by the powerful Dukes of Lorraine. The route is lovely through French countryside, and friendly villages. Around lunchtime you will arrive in Thionville, the center of the steel industry until the 1980s. That might sound modern and industrial, but the city is ancient. The historic center shows us the medieval ramparts, lovely gardens, old streets and St.Maximin basilica. Here the ship is waiting to pick you up to cruise to Metz, another ancient city strategically situated on a Roman trading route. St.Etienne Cathedral is the 3rd largest gothic church in France with flying buttresses and Marc Chagall stained glass windows. Metz is full of stunning architecture, flowers and great cafes.

Day 14: Metz

 

Aschaffenburg-Metz

Startdatum: 22-08-2021
Enddatum: 04-09-2021
Reservieren

Kontakt

Weemhofseiland 23
9766 VK Eelderwolde
Niederlanden 
info@quovadis.nu

T+31 6555 70 911 

Groningen, Liegeplatz gegenüber Oosterkade Nr. 14

Telefon an Bord: +31 624 755 688

12

Doppelkabinen

24

Gäste

30

Räder

12

E-bikes