The Heineken Experience

Located at one of the most impressive industrial heritage sites of the Netherlands, the original Heineken brewery in Amsterdam and its buildings span two centuries. You will experience Heineken's rich history and craft of brewing – the story of the people behind this remarkable company, now the most international of its kind in the world.

Ajax Stadium Tour

The World of Ajax guided tour gives you an insight into the history of the legenday football team. The tour also includes a visit to the museum where it's possible to see Ajax's impressive trophies, shirts and other memorabilia.

Canal Cruises

Experience the city of Amsterdam’s streets from the water as the canal cruise passes through some of the city’s most beautiful sights . You have a choice of three routes through the city’s canals, each of which has a full commentary and each of which begins and ends at the Central railway station.

Madame Tussauds

There are three floors in total, one of which features a replica of 17th Century Holland during the Golden Age. Walk down the streets of Amsterdam and you will see historical figures such as Rembrandt and Vermeer through a 3D recreation as they paint one of their famous masterpieces.
Modern day celebrities have their place here too and you can have your photo with the celebrity of your choice.

The Stedelijk Museum

The Stedelijk Museum is Amsterdam's centre for contemporary art. The permanent collection ranges from de Stiji, Matisse and American pop art.

The Kröller-Müller Museum

In natural surroundings and sculpture gardens, the Kröller-Müller Museum collection offers an extensive and significant collection of works by Vincent van Gogh, Georges Seurat, Pablo Picasso, Leger, Piet Mondrian and Christo.

Rembrandt Museum

The Rembrandt House Museum is a beautiful building which dates back to 1606 and it is the house where Rembrandt lived and worked. The museum owns an almost complete collection of Rembrandt’s etchings. A changing selection is on permanent display in the museum. You can also learn about the etching technique of the 17th Century as well as the printing process and graphic art.

Rijks Museum

Amsterdam's Rijksmuseum is the largest museum of art and history in the Netherlands and houses around a million exhibits. It is perhaps best known for its collection of 17th-century Dutch masters, with twenty Rembrandts and many other highlights of the period, including works by Vermeer, Frans Hals and Jan Steen.

Van Gogh Museum

This museum houses the world's largest collection of works by Vincent van Gogh. The variety of works charts the development of the artist’s style throughout his career and contrasts his work with that of his contemporaries. There are all kinds of activities for pupils at the museum, such as workshops and organised treasure hunts. It is also possible to arrange a guided tour or have an audio guide to lead you around the most important works.

Buddhist Temple Fo Guang Shan

In the very heart of Amsterdam and its Chinatown quarter sits a Buddhist temple known as the Fo Guang Shan. The Buddhist temple is used as a meditation centre and it is possible to have a guided tour around the temple. The distinguished roof tiles and ornaments present on the temple were brought from China.


Begijnhof is a collection of small buildings used by the Beguines, groups of women who wanted to serve God, similar to nuns but without rejecting the world outside. The buildings and chapel are located in a small tranquil courtyard, the perfect location for prayer and reflection. It is the only street in Amsterdam that dates back to the Middle Ages and the ground level here is about a meter belowother streets in the city. The original facades of to the 14th century were replaced in the 17th and 18th century but 18 of the houses still have their original gothic wooden frames. After the Protestants took control of the city in 1578 this was the only catholic institution to remain open. Begijenof chapel did neverthless remain closed for 30 years until the English Presbertarians took control. Since this time it has been kown as the English Church.

Westerkerk (West Church)

With its tower crowned by a blue orb and crown and gilded weathercock and rising
to a height of 85 metres / 276 feet above the city, this magnificent 17th-
century Renaissance church is one of the city's most important landmarks and is
where Queen Beatrix was married in 1966, and reputedly the site of Rembrandt's
grave. Energetic visitors may climb the steps of the tower to see the carillon, and
marvel at the breathtaking views afforded over the Amsterdam skyline.

Portuguese Synagogue

The beautiful Portuguese Synagogue, also called the Esnoga, is one of the most important legacies of the vibrant Jewish Community in Amsterdam. Until the Holocaust, Jews made up more than 10% of the population of Amsterdam. During the 16th and 17th century, many Jews facing persecution in Spain and Portugal fled to Amsterdam. The religious tolerance they enjoyed in the Dutch Republic was unheard of in the rest of Europe.

Jewish Museum

Four former synagogues house the Jewish Historical Museum. The oldest of these four synagogues was constructed in 1670. As the Jewish community continued to grow, a new synagogue was built next to the first one. Not much later the third synagogue was built, followed by the fourth one in 1752. During the Second World War the synagogues were partly destroyed by the Nazis.
The majority of the Jewish people of Amsterdam did not return from the concentration camps. As a result the synagogues were closed in 1987 and the complex was rebuilt into the museum it is now. Glass roofs link the four synagogues. Various exhibitions highlight the history and culture of the Jews in the Netherlands. The newest synagogue portrays the Jewish identity and the war years while religious aspects of Judaism are the subject of the displays in the oldest synagogue.

Anne Frank’s House

One of the most popular and poignant visits in Amsterdam; this unremarkable building is where Anne Frank and seven members of her family hid during the Nazi occupation of the Netherlands and where she wrote most of her famous diary.