Monday, April 28, 2008

Travel plans and Mr. Wooly

I have not been feeling well lately. Yesterday Saturday, I stayed in bed whilst my willing servant, the Dutchman was at my beck and call – get me some water, where is my brunch, give me my laptop, I want this and that for dinner. Ah, how ideal. I guess this is one of the advantages of having a Dutch man as a partner, they are not machos ;-)

Dutchman will be away soon for more than 2 weeks traveling to Asia for work, so during his absence I will be taking the opportunity to take long weekend trips.

Today, I have booked my spring trip with a friend from work to the traditional, picturesque, UNESCO world heritage coastal villages of Cinque Terre (finally!) in Liguria, Italy. We might also swing over to nearby fantabulous jet-set spot, Portofino. The excitement is so hard to contain, and it looks like its going to be warm weather down there which will be just perfect.

I also still have to book another trip, but solo, to Xanten, an old Roman village in Germany near the Dutch border. They are celebrating the Siegfried Spectacle next week which is a major medieval spring festival. Didn’t I mention a hundred times in this blog that I am charmed by the Middle Ages?

I badly needed the time to relax and pamper myself, after all I have been working very long hours lately.

For summer, we are thinking of going to mythical Greece again. Dutchman and I love the beautiful and magical Greek Islands. We are eyeing Santorini, Mykonos, and Naxos but not sure yet which month we are going and which island we will be staying.

I also am craving to go to the US to shop, and there’s my Helsinki - St. Petersburg plan too. So many travel plans but so little time!

Anyway, enough of this.

Our little nichtje is celebrating her birthday today, so we went to visit her. We gave her a movie she liked called Timboektoe and a necklace that I bought in Rome last February.

Here she is in her klompen [wooden shoes] with Wooly, her pet konijntje [rabbit] ;-)



Rabbits are very popular pets in the Netherlands these days.


Coming up soon -- Queens Day on the 30th of April, we are not sure if we are staying in Utrecht or if the maddening crowd in Amsterdam is worth a visit. Weather reports say it MIGHT rain on the festivities. Hope not!


At any rate, stay tuned for the orange fotos later this week.

Friday, April 25, 2008

Cruising Amsterdam

I have been so very very busy at work and everything is up to my neck! But I love it. Many people say money makes the world go round but nothing motivates me more than winning.

Here are some snippets of yesterday’s cruise in the Amsterdam canals.


The dark mysterious thin and leaning buildings of Amsterdam.


Love to drink ‘rose’ (especially when the sun is out) and I had 4 glasses but surprisingly I didn’t get drunk? Bravo!


Well, those are my ‘rosetjes’ ;-)


I kind of like the melancholy effect in this shot.

The almighty Dutch weather has never failed to entertain us with her peculiar manners. She creeps behind the clouds, casting gloomy shadows as we raft through the freshwater (our tour guide said it is indeed freshwater) canals. Sometimes she showers us with her tears of spring, and from time to time she shows us her glorious rays.

Fotos are not rich in pixels as I took them with my mobile phone, but the quality is quite impressive for a little camera in a mobile phone.


Tour guide says Hamburg beat Amsterdam to 6 bridges. And there is one thing for sure we (the men especially) enjoyed - we knew more about her (our tour guide’s) interesting life than Amsterdam, lol.


Going under the bridge.

After the boat trip, the group disembarked near Vondel Park. We had some laughs and drinks in a hip cafe nearby before we headed off to our next agenda in the evening, dinner at the American Hotel in Leidseplein. I didn’t make it to the bar finale afterwards as I had a searing headache. They were even thinking of going to a club which never happened as everyone was too tired already.

Well, I am not a feestbeest anymore and my social tolerance span is like Cinderella’s + 4 to 5 glasses of alcoholic beverages (water only, at least 4 hours before driving).

Visit Period: April 2008
Destination: Amsterdam Centre, Netherlands

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Sunday, April 20, 2008

Sunday walk in Utrecht

Oudegracht in Utrecht and the voorzichtig! sign which means - be careful.

This morning I was contemplating on visiting another pretty Dutch village. Barneveld (castle), Huizen (haven), Graft De Rijp (awarded best village), Orvelte (museum village), which one will it be? None of them really happened because I got stuck with my tax filing and chaotic administration (why is it that I am very organized at work and at home I am so cluttered?). I am late already and I can’t seem to figure out my online belegging accounts, sort out my documents, and most of all, I have forgotten (again for the 3rd time) my DigiD username and password!

I was so annoyed at myself because here I am surrounded with unsightly stacks of paper and having a massive headache while outside is a beautiful sunny day.

Since we didn’t have time to go to another town (it was 4PM already), Dutchman proposed we take a walk in the city center instead. We took the bike to the center with me saddled at the back and parked it in Oudegracht, making sure it is affixed to the railings for security. From there we walked to Neudeplein, passing through Janskerkhof, to Wittevrouwenstraat, to Biltstraat, to Maliebaan, and back to the center.



Biltstraat and Dutch women fietsers.


Canals, minute bridges, shutters, and trapgevels nearby Janskerkhof.


Hmmm, not really sure but I think this is Catharijne Singel?

It was a nice day. It didn’t seem like it was a Sunday in Utrecht as cafes and restaurants have opened up their terraces. Everyone was out. Biertje! People were on their bikes. Dutchman almost got ran down by one. We had gelato! The weather can truly make a difference.

We retired for the day in our favorite café in Neude for some drinks, rose for me please, and some afternoon finger food delights. The best part here is their generous collection of magazines and newspapers (they always have new ones), and the worst part is sitting outside in the terrace next to someone smoking.

Thursday, April 17, 2008

National Park Loonse and Drunense Duinen

Sunday - I woke up 7 in the morning feeling like I was drugged the night before. It seemed like I had floated my way from the bedroom to the hallway to the kitchen and back while heating up our kant-n-klaar pancakes and kicking Dutchman’s butt to get out of bed. I hate hangovers, especially at this age when everything looks like a pail of piss after 5 glasses of booze.


Signboards in Loonse and Drunense Duinen and Café de Rustende Jager (means something along the lines of the cafe of the resting hunter).

As we all know, I managed to drag myself to the hike hoping that the pesky hangover would leave me at one point. Luckily at around 10AM, just when we arrived in North Brabant (this is actually in the south of the country) in the restaurant called Café de Rustende Jager (in Oude Bosschebaan, Biezenmortel near Udenhout) I started to feel a lot better. Good, it was about time.

This is the interior of the cafe and I took this picture from upstairs where we had a great view of the inner part of the restaurant.

The café was so packed; we had to take our seats upstairs, which was actually nice as it gave us a beautiful view down below of the restaurant and the bar. The Dutch father treated us to some yummy tarts and Brabantse broeder (a local pastry that looks like Paasbrood / Dutch Easter bread) with coffee. He was happy to pay!

Afterwards, we began our journey through the Loonse and Drunense Duinen. The area resembles like a conglomeration of Mother Nature’s Sahara dessert, an almost denuded forest grove, and a coastline without a beach in sight.


For more fotos, please click here: Loonse and Drunense Duinen

Almost like the Sahara dessert.


It was also said that temperatures can go up to 40C during summer here. This would be something like heat-wave Philippines during March-April. I always get migraines from direct sunlight exposure which is very annoying as I also get allergies with the oscillation and high humidity of the weather here in the Netherlands. There or here, I always have a problem with the weather. Sigh.

There were many bikers that day too. And a lot of them were grouped in teams and sporting catchy and colorful uniforms. One team of bikers wore yellow, another red, then another, blue, and so on. Perhaps there was a competition earlier that morning that we have missed. Nevertheless, it was lovely to see the animated jumble of colors.

Paaltjes (little posts) with color-coded signs, these are directions for the walkers/hikers, and on the next foto are the children doing their thing -- when I was little girl, I too was always climbing walls and trees, given the opportunity.
Halfway through the hike, we stopped by this popular stopover, Café de Drie Linden where Dutchman and I treated the whole Dutch family for afternoon tea. There were already quite a number of people having a break from their walks, and an older couple too just parked their open horse-drawn carriage while they left the horse in the stable at the entrance. It was a very romantic sighting indeed, that if you append flowers on to the carriage, it would look like they were celebrating their 50th anniversary.

I like this foto a lot; I caught the biker between the trees ;-)


Now, what I truly find irresistible with Dutch nature parks is the way they marry nature into man’s environment, or vice versa. These parks are literally strolling havens! The Netherlands has so many of them it will take years to cover all of them.

The Dutch style is very subtle and simple however its man-made signature juts out of the picture like a lone giraffe sticking out its neck in a den of lions. The symmetrical obsession and their passion for organization are very evident and very easy to spot on in these nature parks.

Nature parks are actually real forests (and in this case, a forest with sand dunes), adapted to the needs and enjoyment of the human being. The parks are equipped with all the information and directional signboards, maps, and posts for the hiker, biker, and horse back rider to reference. It would be impossible to get lost. They also fit in tastefully café restaurants for pit stops that matched the ambiance of the place. I believe there was a camping area nearby too.

Cafe de Drie Linden, a pretty and cozy place to stopover during the hike.


It was a nice experience. The kids loved it. They could not stop climbing from one tree to another and exploring the vastness of the area. We had great fun in the children’s playground in Café de Drie Linden too. The Dutchman as usual could not be stopped. He thinks he is 9 years old again enjoying his swing.

Grey clouds and light showers followed us throughout the hike. Sometimes we would catch a glimpse of the elusive sun.


When we left about 3PM to go back to each of our homes, the sun shone beautifully. Oh well, what else is new with the unpredictable Dutch weather?

Visit Period: April 2008
Destination: Loonse en Drunense Duinen (Loon op Zand - North Brabant), The Netherlands

Sunday, April 13, 2008

Bridges, highways, and een kater hebben

“Een kater hebben” means “having a hangover”, which is exactly what happened to me when I woke up this morning – drained, groggy, lightheaded, nauseous, and dehydrated. The last time I had a kater was last month in Budapest after the guys at work treated me to a round of wines that never seem to end. I was glad I made it to my hotel but woke up the next day feeling and looking like shit.

This morning was another kater morning. We went to a friend’s 40e birthday bash in Utrecht center last night and I swear I only had 4 glasses of white wine, or maybe it was 5. I guess gone are the days when after a booze-filled evening I can wake up the next day like it’s just another day.

“We are old. We can’t drink like we used to before.” the Dutchman resigns, admitting to the fact that we are past our nachtleven lifestyle. He only had 3 beers that night. Adding another one would be forcing him to wear just boxer shorts outside at freezing point.

So we got home almost 2AM with me cradled nicely (but my butt hurts with the cobblestones and humps!) at the back of Dutchman’s bike. Utrecht looked very different from behind the bike when you are boozed up.

Then we had to wake up very early in the morning to join the whole Dutch family for a hike in North Brabant in the Loonse and Drunense Duinen.

This is the Martinus-Nijhoff Bridge in the River Waal which is a daughter of the great River Rhine. Nijmegen is the nearest big city from here. It was 12C and the sun was up but earlier in the day we had some light rainshowers.

The A2 highway in the south driving towards the north. Those neatly queued up lanky trees are typically Dutch. The trees in the Netherlands always seem to follow a disciplined vertical and horizontal pattern. The Dutch like to keep things very organized, even their trees.

Well, as the story goes, I woke up with a (the famous Dutch word of the day) kater.


My day started with a very unpleasant morning and it was the first time in my entire Dutch life I wasn’t looking forward to a nature hike! Ha-ha my wanderlust itchy feet does not even want to believe? Of course I would love to go but this horibble hangover is hanging above me, controlling me, and following me around like a big dark heavy sad cloud. Eventually after a few hours the kater subsided and I felt better.

So stay tuned – coming up, in my next entry, our Sunday hike and fotos of the National Park Loonse and Drunense Duinen in the North Brabant region. Didn’t expect the Netherlands have a miniature inland Sahara!

Saturday, April 12, 2008

I am customer service overwhelmed!

Recently, I have upgraded my ancient Ericsson mobile phone to a Nokia 6110 Navigator. I chose the Navigator simply because of its purpose other than being a mobile phone.

At first, I was looking at Blackberrys because many of my colleagues have them (at work, we are free to choose our phones and subscriptions). The trend nowadays too is -- you are ‘cool’ if you carry a Blackberry (or an iPhone). As for me, I like the looks, the physical characteristics and design of the Blackberry Curve, and its savvy and impressive QWERTY keyboard too. So after a few weeks of online research, I was ready to go face up a dealer.

Talking to the dealer was a major enlightenment to the less gadget-sophisticated me. Dealer was very straightforward (thumbs up to Dutch sales people, most do not really beat around the bush, and they will not sell you something you do not need), he asked what I wanted in a phone and what I am going to use it for aside from telephoning – ah, nowadays the mobile telephone has reached new dimensions where telephoning is not the only feature worth selling. So I told him I just wanted a normal telephone, no bells and whistles, but it must have a GPS (the European Galileo will soon be available).

And he right away replied, “Then Blackberry is not the phone for you. You need to look at the Nokia Navigator.”

“Why is that? Doesn’t Blackberry also have a GPS?”

“Well yes, but they are an additional service unlike Nokia Navigator, the GPS service is already included in the package. PLUS, are you going to use emails in your telephone?”

I replied, “No” (I don’t want my work emails synchronized into my mobile telephone as this is simply irritating. I have a life outside work and I have the ability anyway to access my email, files, and the whole company network anytime, anywhere so there is no need – love technology!)

The dealer explained to me in detail the pros and cons of the Blackberry Curve vs. Nokia 6110 Navigator. I told him I will think it over and come back.

A week later I came back for the Nokia 6110 Navigator.

Oh dear, I am sooooo impressed with the talking GPS in it. The standard package includes the Benelux map (Belgium, Netherlands, and Luxemburg). On the screen you can see the following: time to destination, number of kilometers to destination, your driving speed, gas stations and R&R nearby, number of meters you are from your exit (if you are on the highway, it reminds you 2 kilometers beforehand of your exit), and speed cameras. It also automatically corrects your position if you drive the wrong direction.

Nevertheless, I was a happy camper. I now do not have to rely on Michelin.nl or route.nl and print those directions, I now have a GPS! Great timing as it is spring – time to hit and explore the Dutch towns, charming little villages, castles, and many more in my very long list. I can also hook the phone online and do email synchronization but why would I do this anyway when I have my computers at home and work plus my remote access?

The downside of this phone, and it goes with all other phones loaded with numerous software applications in it (so this issue is really nothing out of the ordinary) is the battery going out quicker than I thought, especially when the Navigator is on use. That’s why I specifically bought a car loader for this.

Anyway, about 3 weeks ago, the phone froze while I was trying to make a call. Rebooting was not an option so I took out the battery and then reloaded it. It was working fine again, but I thought to better call Nokia’s customer service to report the incident.

A customer service agent came on the line to answer my call but she could not transfer me to the right person as all technical service agents were engaged. She told me an agent will call me back.

A few days later, which was the following week, I received a call from the promised technical service agent. I was delighted! As a customer, I was happy they called back as I’ve heard of many daunting stories from disgruntled and disillusioned customers waiting for customer support organizations to call them back. So I told him about the frozen incident and asked why the battery lasts only a few days (3 days) – there was a time it lasted only a day. He said to double check if there are applications running in my phone, especially blue tooth, as this eats up a lot of battery shelf life. OK, fine.

Then last week, I received another call – in my voicemail, from Nokia technical support team. The technical service agent left a message asking if I am still experiencing the same problems with my phone, and to call a 0800 number if I needed further assistance. I thought it was cool of them to call back and ask. Wow, customer service at its finest.

Then just 2 days ago, I received another call. From Nokia technical support again! This time I answered the call and the technical support agent again asked if I am still experiencing the same problems with my phone. I told him I am observing my phone, and if the same issues still persist after a month or two, I will go to a service point for help, or perhaps exchange it for a new one as I have full warranty. He told me to download the PC Suite (which I already did) and make sure the software in my phone is all updated, and to only load the battery when it’s empty.

At any rate, I am quite overwhelmed with Nokia’s customer service in the Netherlands! THREE TIMES they called to check on my issue. It seemed like EVERY WEEK a technical service agent called to follow up if I am still experiencing the same problems. Are they actually doing this to every customer that submits a support ticket?

On the other hand, I noticed that the Dutch accent of the agents were quite different. I thought they all have an allochtoon accent (foreign accent), but they could also be from the Limburg province or Flanders in Belgium. Maybe Nokia’s customer support is down south.

Well, all I know, they seem to be pretty much on top of what they are doing. At least their customer attentiveness helped level out the issues I’ve had with the phone so far.


And no, this is not a sponsored post – I do not believe in the new online advertising concept of ‘pay per post’ and ‘paid to blog’. Not only they are a total waste of time offering inconsequential amounts of money vs the effort, they destroy the value and integrity of true customer experience.

Thursday, April 10, 2008

Old yet new: Amsterdam Centrum Oost or Zeeburg

Modern architecture in old Amsterdam Centrum Oost, just a bit in the outskirts near the ring highway.

Amsterdam Centrum Oost (East, which is part of now Zeeburg) is a hip and upcoming place to be in Amsterdam. Fotos were taken in the area of Piet Heinkade, Piet Heintunnel and Czaar Peterstraat, near to IJburg and Zeeburg.

Some of the touristy, leisure, and historical points in this area are the following: Artis Zoo, Scheepvaart Museum (Ship Museum - VOC), Het IJ, Tropen Museum, Ooster Park, NEMO, OBA - Amsterdam Public Library, Llyod Hotel, Panama, Amsterdam Ferry Terminal, Oude Haven (old port), and the Amsterdam Centraal Station is a little bit to the west.

Monday, April 07, 2008

Vegetarian pasta

These days I have been making pasta for dinner because its Dutchman’s favorite and he gets to order them here at home (with the usual line: WHAT WOULD YOU LIKE TO ORDER FOR DINNER TONIGHT? -- PASTA!), which I gladly make ever since I had my trip in Italy several weeks ago where I bought loads of pasta herb mixes!


Vegetarian pasta – it’s been ages since I last took a foto of my culinary experiments. This one was our dinner last Sunday evening, per Dutchman’s order.

So now, I don’t have much left of my pasta herbs and I am sooo dying to go back to Italy for a little shopping and sightseeing trip at the end of the month, but it seems we might have a different plan by then since its going to be a long free weekend. This is going to be the last of the meager Dutch holidays until Christmas.

They say that the Netherlands has the least number of official holidays in Europe. *sigh* I am glad we have the 25 vacation days to cover up for the lack of it.

Sunday, April 06, 2008

Koop Zondag in Utrecht

Every first Sunday of the month is ‘Koop Zondag’ in Utrecht (and in many towns in the Netherlands, although dates may vary going south). This means one thing -- shops are open.

Europe is still, helaas, very conservative in many ways; a liberal and experienced woman who has traditionalistic ways (hmm, sounds like me, lol). An irony she is, isn’t she?

There was a fashion show in Hoog Catharijne (biggest mall in the Netherlands and ugliest too, says many Dutch) of the brands in the building, and in the foto are models of the designer, Claudia Strater. I like Claudia Strater, in fact I bought an item there earlier but the clothes these young models were strutting off on the catwalk were not at all flattering and inspiring. By the way, fotos were taken by my Nokia Navigator phone - I was very impressed with the quality of the built-in camera!

The concept of 24-hour commercialism is what I truly miss living in good old Europe. It’s still very medieval here when it comes to shop opening times. In the south of Europe, they even have siesta hours during mid-day to late afternoon! But I also understand why governments in this part of the world prefer not to adapt this part of the capitalist mentality. In fact I agree with them.

Perhaps I just miss the convenience of shopping after work, whereas fitting all the needed shopping chores on a jampacked Saturday (when all I want is to sleep in and wake up at 12!) and waiting for the first Sunday of the month.

It would have been ideal to live in cities like Amsterdam and Rotterdam where shops are open in the center during Sunday, but then again, these are the places I would never ever want to live in. Truth of the matter is, I am now searching for a new and greener oasis.

So anyway, after 3 hours of well spent shopping time in Utrecht today I was able to pick up some neat stuff that I can use for spring.

The weather has been pretty good too, bright blue skies, compared to yesterday which was rainy and dismal. It has been pouring non-stop here in the past days and I really can’t wait until spring has finally arrived. Actually, she has arrived, but she’s still shy and hiding inside her dark closet.

Over tea this afternoon with the schoonouders and with chunks of wood burning in the fireplace, Dutch mother said there will be intermittent cold weather in the coming weeks before we are able to bathe and experience the freshness of spring. For now, they are making the most of the fireplace before it gets warmer.

Well, initially I wanted to go for a long and relaxing walk in the forest today or go visit the museum village called Orvelte with the Dutchman, but I can’t be in 3 places at the same time. I’ll rain check this for next weekend then.

Friday, April 04, 2008

Eyebrows post factum: 15 years ago

I was just checking old fotos in my Picasa foto gallery when I chanced upon this scanned 1992-1993 foto of me in Greenhills, Manila. It was during a party. I was then 23 and my eyebrows were still virgins. Very thick. Never been touched with a blade or puller.

My eyebrows, 15 years ago!

Moi now... Dutchman said I look drunk in this picture. Whatever!

Not really sure when I started tidying my eyebrows? It must have been, ack, I do not know anymore!

Back then when I was living and working in Manila, I was quite a very popular gal in the office. And for a reason. After work, my female colleagues would all line up in my cubicle area. They are like excited chickens waiting for their turn to be pulled. I mean their eyebrows being pulled, haha!

Now, with my current work, I am surrounded with men mostly. IT or ICT is a man’s world, which I have been used to after all these years. It is refreshing to be surrounded by men. I tend to be allergic with cliques (read: women cliques in the office) so with males around who do not care about cliques, I easily belong and somehow felt safe (strangely enough). I just hate drama and men rarely pulls a drama game, although there are a few out there indeed who could beat women at any round. And I digress.

Nevertheless, I just realised now with the picture above that I really had VERY THICK eyebows before.....

Wednesday, April 02, 2008

No more parking nightmares in Amsterdam

No more maniacally searching for that elusive parking spot before 9AM. No more competing with 5 other cars that spotted the ‘just available’ parking spot in the corner. No more cursing and pulling my hair. No more parking nazis that fines me €60 (argh, every time!) because the butt of my car is a few inches outside the parking perimeter or because I was not supposed to park there?

No more 10-minute walk from the parking to the office in my high heels. No more 10-minute walk from the parking to the office in my high heels under the rain. No more 10-minute run from the parking to the office in my high heels cursing under my breath and under the pouring rain because I am late, and because it took me half an hour to find an available parking spot! ARGH


Exclusive parking in Amsterdam.

I am soooooooo glad I do not have these problems anymore!!!

Now, I just step out of the office door, walk a few meters up to the parking on the next level - indoors, then get into the car, and drive out of the building. Quick (no more long walks), dry (no more wet shoes), and free (company expense).

After my parking nightmare for almost 2 years in Amsterdam Zuid, this is really a major major relief. Indeed a humongous and bitter thorn that was taken out of my flesh. This is just one of the reasons why I love my new job.

For the record, getting a private parking slot in the middle of Amsterdam for work is almost a privilege these days. And this is something I am very grateful about because ---

>>> Street parking fees in the center has astronomically risen to €3,80 and €4,80 (max) per hour! There is no low evening tariff and a maximum parking time limit of 2 hours only applies. In the outskirts, parking is €2,20 per hour. Now multiply these to 8 hours x 5 days x 4 weeks.

>>> While pay parking garages are a tad cheaper per hour, they do not abound and would still entail for you to walk far, very far, you would probably need to take a tram or have those carry-as-you-go folding bikes, unless the parking is coincidentally located near your office. Still, you pay the parking formula of 8 hours x 5 days x 4 weeks.

>>> To apply for a street parking permit in Amsterdam city hall, the waiting process could take months and even years. In my last job, I waited for an incredible 9 months (this was in the outskirts so just imagine if you are wait listing for a slot in the core center) and when it did come I declined and took myself out from the waitlist as I already knew I would be moving on in the next coming months.

>>> Private parking spaces in office buildings costs between €900 - €3,000 per year, and per car, all depending on the exclusivity of the office building, parking facilities, security, and if its indoor or outdoor parking. In our place here in Utrecht and we are not in the center, a double private garage is selling at €40,000, while in the center of Amsterdam they are going at €80,000 - €100,000. Amazing!

>>> Some employers in Amsterdam (especially those located in the center) elect to pay for parking expenses, while majority do not because of the ff: (a) high costs associated with it unless you are in management or its part of your package (b) limited parking slot availability (c) taking public transport is cheaper as costs are subsidized by the government (d) biking is always encouraged, and cost of the bike is subsidized too.

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