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Amsterdam Canals

Amsterdam has hundreds of kilometers of canals about 90 islands and 1,500 bridges. The three main channels dug in the 17th-century form concentric belts around the city, known as the Grachtengordel. In 2010, the Grachtengordel was listed in the UNESCO World Heritage Site. Because of these canals, Amsterdam is often called "The Venice of the North".

Jewish Quarter

The Jewish Neighborhood in Amsterdam was the center of the life of the Jews of Amsterdam, before World War II. It is mostly known as the birthplace of Baruch Spinoza and the home of Rembrandt. Right in the middle of the Jewish District, you can find the House of Anne Frank, which is possible to visit since 1957.

Red Light District

Dutch cheeses, canals passing through the city, art museums and of course, Red Light District. When it comes to “what to do”s in the Netherlands, one of the first things coming to people's mind is visiting Red Light District to explore plenty of strip clubs, erotic shops and sex workers behind the glass. While controlled prostitution combined with amusement and atmosphere of Holland, it has always been fabulous to get lost in the streets of Red Light District.