Dam Square is a landmark scenic spot in Amsterdam. The square is small, with a circle of mini-steps and a total of six steps. In the center is a cylindrical monument. There are many people and pigeons on the square at any time. The square was built to commemorate World War II. Ticket-free, 24-hour open, worth a visit. Tram No. 5 is accessible and all the buses to the Palace of Amsterdam are accessible.
Amsterdam is a water city, where you must take a sightseeing cruise ship from Amsterdam. On ships, you can often find the last sights you notice when you walk in the street. When visiting museums, it is quite convenient to use Museum cruises. This route tours the major museums in the city and can be boarded and disembarked at any time. Tourists who are confident of their physical strength may try to visit the canal by boat. On Amsterdam nights, the canal banks and bridges are lit up and filled with romance.
If you stroll around the Amsterdam city center, make sure to spend some times sitting here, enjoying the crowds with the pigeons flying around you. If you bring some bread, you might also feed it to the birds and they will come to you automatically! Perfect time to take picture.
Here, it is totally the feeling of European life in the movies. Old churches are accompanied by bells, and tall monuments seem to tell the history of the city. The pigeons are beside you when the crowds are crowded. Nature is so harmonious that people forget to return.
It's a very busy square, just wander around for a day. There are coffee scents, funny street artists and people coming to the tourist plazas around the world. Pigeons are never afraid of people. They play naughtily on tourists'bodies and then fly leisurely. Children and pigeons are full of harmonious and beautiful mood.
Amsterdam, Netherlands. Dam Square, Dam Square. Dam Square, the heart of Amsterdam. In 1270, the first canal was built here in Amsterdam, and the dam on the river was built here, hence the name of the square. There is a tall war monument on the square in memory of the soldiers who died in World War II. There are so many people in the upstream of the square that it is not clear which country it is. The alleys around the square are filled with all kinds of shops.
Standing in the Dam Square in the center of Amsterdam, I gaze at the classical and magnificent architecture since the 17th century. The Baroque building, supported by 13659 wooden stakes, was chosen by Napoleon as his residence when France occupied the Netherlands in 1808, and the original city hall was renamed Koninklijk Paleis. Although the Queen's office is actually in The Hague, it is still one of the three palaces commonly used by the Dutch royal family as a place to receive foreign guests and award awards. And places for official ceremonies and other activities. Close to the palace is a new Gothic church. There are many scenic spots in the four corners of the square: the palace, the new church, the Queen's shopping mall, the monument to heroes, Madame Tussauds Wax Museum, and so on. Travel Tips: How to get there: take Tram line 1, 2, 5, 14 to Dam / Paleisstraat station; take bus line 4, 9, 16, 24, 25, 355, 357, 359, 361, 363 to Dam station.
Dam Plaza, also known as Dom Plaza, is not far from the Central Railway Station in Amsterdam. It can be said to be the starting point of the city center and the most dynamic place in the whole city. Dam Square was originally built at the end of the 12th century, north of a Dam Square on the Amstel River, which is now the old city. The houses in this area used to be shops from house to house, and they were very busy. There was also a celebrity here, Zacharias Jansen, the inventor of the telescope. Dam Square has been the political and commercial center of the city for centuries. The city halls, metrology offices and markets used to be stationed there, and political turmoil for various reasons, such as provocative campaigns, anti-Vietnam war and so on, has also been held here. But now the Dam Square is just a thriving business district where personal tides gather. Amsterdam's new town hall was built in 1648. Due to geological conditions, the whole building was supported by more than 13,000 wooden piles. The classical and magnificent style of the new town hall is still the most conspicuous goal on the dam square. When France occupied the Netherlands in 1808, Louis Bonaparte chose the new town hall as his residence, which was renamed the Koninklijk Paleis. Another remarkable building on the square is the Nationaal Monument, which was set up to commemorate the victims of Nazi persecution during World War II. Every year, on the 5th of May, a memorial service is held here.