Removals Dresden Liepzig to London

Removals to and from London weekly runs to most of the large cites of Germany, serving both domestic and the commercial sector, as well as on our returns we can collect anything from an excess baggage, picture, antiques, single pieces of furniture to a student,a flat or a more elaborate moves.

Obviously we are mostly in the large cities like Dresden, Liepzig but for dedicated services as well as for part loads we covering the whole of Germany, subject to availability.

Man van hire Uk to Dresden Liepzig

As well as the part load removals services where you can choose the level you like or according to you budget,offering storage solutions at our premises in UK, for long or short periods, as well as packing materials, man with van hire in London or to and from Germany.

No job to small or to large, prices starting from £150 in our pictures we are showing different type of vehicles, all at different prices, pickup the phone or send us an email, no hidden charges.

Around 20th Dec 2016, 18m3 available at discounted rate London to Berlin

Germany Travel Tip - Dresden, Unthinkable Without Striezelmarkt And Christstollen

A valley of the River Elbe is the location of Dresden in Saxony. It has seen many changes in the past but never lost its roots and traditions. Today's visitors will once again discover the splendor of this ancient city and the changes that converted Dresden into a vibrant modern city. One of Germany's well known and biggest Christmas markets takes place in Dresden and the story of the Christstollen, the famous Christmas cake or bread, has the same Christian roots woven into a centuries old story. Families are very welcomed and this festive market has a lot in store to make a visit enchanting and unforgettable.

The original Dresner Christstollen is a kind of pastry made of a heavy yeast dough. Starting on 10 kilograms of flour, add at least 3 kilograms of butter or margarine and about 6 kilograms of dried fruits, such as raisins, currants or sultana, and candied lemon- and orange peel. The Christstollen belongs to the group of image-breads meaning that they display specific motives or forms. In this case it is symbolic for the newborn Christ Child, wrapped in white cloths. Cultural historians and scientists found evidence that Christstollen were made in Naumburg an der Saale around the year 1330, but it is believed that the primal Stollen came from an oven in Saxony. Documents found in Dresden confirm that bakers produced it since the year 1400 and it is still baked the same way then 700 years ago. For centuries up to 1913 Dresner Christstollen were given as a tribute by Dresden's baker to the Saxon sovereigns. 2 Stollen, each 36 meter long, with a weight of 36 pounds, were delivered on each second Christmas day to the castle.

The installation of the Dresner Striezelmarkt in the year 1434 made the Christollen famous far beyond Saxony. Striezel is in fact the name for a pastry leading to the Christstollen we still know today. Back in the old days nobody would have dared to call it just a cake, only rich people and the aristocracy could afford such an expensive treat and it was commonly regarded as the king under the cakes and pastries. This year, on the 26th of November, the 575th Striezelmarkt Dresden will open its doors to the public. As every year it will be held on the Altmarkt, in the heart of the historical city center and a 24 meter high and 80 years old Christmas tree, illuminated by 620 lights, will stand at its usual place. Not only the numerous culinary delicacies and wonderful shopping opportunities including local crafts and goods will once again draw visitors from near and far, but also an outstanding Christmas program for young and old is planned for this year.

On the 2nd weekend, you've guessed it, the Christstollen-Festival takes place. A Stollen, weighing about 4 tons, will be transported in a pageant to the Christmas market, cut with a 1.6 meter long knife and the pieces then sold to the public. On the 3rd weekend the Striezelmarkt-Pyramid will be on display. It is made of wood, 14 meters high and displays 42 different wooden characters. It is listed in the Guinness Book of records as the largest step pyramid of the world. A curiosity found on the annual Striezelmarkt is the Pflaumentoffel. It is a character reminding of a chimney sweeper and made of wooden sticks and dried prunes. The historical background lies in the 17th century when orphans had to climb through the chimneys of the houses of the rich in order to clean them. In the 19th century it were those Striezel-children who sold their hand made Pflaumentoffel on the Christmas markets in Saxony. Those dark days of child labor are long forgotten and nowadays the Pflaumentoffel is a welcomed souvenir to take home from the Striezelmarkt in Dresden.

This is an example of what you can do in Dresden while traveling in Germany. If you want learn more about Dresden we compiled a more comprehensive Dresden travel guide [] in collaboration with local residents that provides unique travel insider tips which you can use during you Germany vacation.

This article has been written by Monika Petra. She likes to write Germany related travel articles on Live Like a German - a site for exploring Germany, to learn more about its culture / language, and to find great Germany vacation rentals [] or holiday apartments when going on a Germany vacation.

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