A Belgian girl threw a bottle into the North Sea in France. Seven months later, it washed up on a Danish beach, 700 km away.
Brussels is a greener city than you might think. The capital of Europe has more than 8,000 hectares of green spaces: parks, woods, the Sonian Forest, cemeteries, sports grounds, etc.
Hidden in a wood near the small isolated village of Brûly-de-Pesche, not far from the French border, is what was commonly known during the Second World War as "Adolph Hitler's Bunker".
This is a twenty-kilometre hike, partly through the remains of a flourishing industrial period, and partly through nature.
Exactly 150 years after the disappearance of the last wolf in Flanders, a new specimen appeared in North Limburg on 3 January 2018: Naya. The wolf is back – and, most likely, here to stay.
On the corner of Avenue Louise and Avenue Émile De Mot in Brussels, a skyscraper draws all the attention. Especially now that mountaineers have recreated it in Europe's largest mural.