No beer lover should visit Brussels without a visit to this 17th-century museum, which shows an important and unique side of the city's history.
Begin the weekend strolling the weekly antique markets on the Place du Grand Sablon.
Planned by King Leopold in the late 19th century, this park holds imposing monuments including the Triumphal Arch, Exposition Halls and the Bordiau Halls, which house the prestigious Museum of Art and History.
Tease your sweet tooth with a sample of gourmet chocolate at Pierre Marcolini, or any number of Belgian chocolate and cookie shops throughout Brussels.
Walk, jog or bike Brussels' inner city green path, the Parc de Bruxelles. Dotted with classical statues , trees and fountains, the Parc de Bruxelles is an old, formal park that offers views of the Palais Royal and the Palais de la Nation.
Nicknamed "Brussel's Oldest Citizen," this bronze statue of a little boy and a fountain was designed by Jerome Duquesnoy in 1619, and has become a familiar (and irreverent) symbol of the city.
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