亲爱的法兰德斯挚友们,

现在,全世界都处在困难时期,法兰德斯也是如此。鉴于目前的情况,为确保每个人的安全与健康,在此前的防疫措施基础上,新的防疫政策也已出台。关于最新的旅行建议,也请先行了解所在地的出境政策与信息。

如果你计划前来比利时并停留48小时以上,你需要在抵达比利时之前48小时内,填写旅客公共健康调查表

请照顾好自己及身边的人,确保安全及健康。

我们非常希望,可以尽快用双倍的热情,再次欢迎你的到来。

让我们稍后见,
比利时法兰德斯旅游局

Cobbles - ©PatrickVerhoest

Words to describe the steep, cobbled hills of Flanders don’t come easy. These vicious ‘bergs’ would be considered insane in any other country if introduced today as part of a professional race. But in Belgium they are fundamental to the sport, alternatively spiritual and demonic, unique places where racing champions are revealed and leisure cyclists try to sample history without falling over. As common as beer and fries, the stony climbs are part of life in Flanders. Here are the top five:

Koppenberg

The fabled Koppenberg is feared by many for its steepness (19% on the trickiest parts). It’s the roughest, baddest climb in all of Flanders.

Kwaremont

The Oude Kwaremont is not extremely steep, but merciless because of its length: 1.3 miles.

Kemmelberg

At 511 feet, the Kemmelberg is the highest point in West Flanders, named after the village of Kemmel, which lays on its eastern slopes. During World War One it was the scene of battle, but today it is the focal point of the Gent-Wevelgem race.

Kapelmuur

The Muur is to Flemish bike racing as the Eiffel Tower is to Paris. This climb is hands down the most iconic of the Flemish Ardennes, and of Belgium for that matter.

Paterberg

The Paterberg is a narrow, cobbled road with an average gradient of 12.5% and a stretch of 20%. The current Ronde Van Vlaanderen subjects cyclists to this climb twice, with the second pass coming just before the finish. This is where the Ronde is won or lost.

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