All conveniences around the corner
Best Western Plus Amstelveen is located on Legmeer Business Park and is ideally situated between hotspots for both business and leisure. The hotel can be easily reached by public transport and by car. Fancy a day out? How convenient! Tourist hotspots such as the Bollenstreek, Zaanstreek, the Amsterdam forest, and the flower auctions in Aalsmeer are only a stone's throw away. Simply put: the ideal accommodations in the greenest city of Europe.
Welcome to multifaceted Amstelveen, one of the greenest cities in the country. The city offers ample opportunities for a day of shopping. For the nature lovers there's the Amsterdam Forest, ideal for a day outdoors. The modern art lover can delight in the works of the Jan van der Togt Museum or the Cobra Museum for Modern Art. For a fun night out on the town, the Amstelveen Schouwburg has a varied programme featuring theatre, stand-up comedy, cabaret, concerts, film, and ballet. Would you rather dance to live music yourself? That's possible at P60, Amstelveen's concert hall. Fancy a drink? Why not visit local brewery "ANNA" or have a wine at wineyard "de Amsteltuin"? Curious about events and activities? Please visit Amstelveen's event and activities overview.
The Amsterdam Forest is a sizeable recreational area at the edge of Amsterdam. This expansive area offers ample space for almost any kind of outdoor activity, such as walking, biking, canoeing, and climbing. The large playground is an ideal place for children to have a great time. Or visit the goat farm, where you can sit down on the large terrace as the children go to feed the goats.
The Zaanstreek is a region of the Netherlands and one of the oldest industrial areas of Europe. The residents of this area are known as 'Zaankanters'. The Zaanstreek is also home to the 'Zaanse Schans', an open air museum of old Zaan region homes, warehouses, and mills that were transferred here from all across the region in the 50's and 60's. The Zaanstreek used to be the bread basket of the Netherlands thanks to important industries such as wood processing and various food products. At its height, around 1720, there were around 600 mills in use simultaneously.