|Final Brochure: Easy Company: England to the Eagle's Nest||3.67 MB|
“The National WWII Museum provides vivid insight into the “war that changed the world.” But nothing can tell the story of that war more dramatically than a visit to the actual places where victory was fought for and won. Our program allows you to experience these journeys in first-class comfort as you go to the beaches, bridges, cities, and villages where crucial battles took place and history-making decisions were made. Guided by top experts in WWII history and the Museum’s exclusive guides in Normandy, you’ll hear the personal stories and walk in the footsteps of the Citizen Soldiers who fought for the freedom we enjoy today.
- 13-day program featuring four- and five-star accommodations, including porterage
- Full-time Museum historian and journey manager
- The National WWII Museum signature lecture series
- View exclusive archival materials and oral histories regarding Easy Company from The National WWII Museum archives
- Round-trip airport transfers
- Deluxe motor coach transportation with bottled water
- Hosted welcome reception and dinner with local historians in Aldbourne
- Specially arranged farewell reception and dinner at The Grand Hotel Zell am See
- Gratuities to expert local guides and drivers
- Listening devices for all included touring
- 12 breakfasts, 10 lunches, 9 dinners, 1 reception and all soft drinks
Optional Three Day Pre-Tour Extension Program We’re pleased to offer “Churchill’s London”, a three-day optional pre-tour extension program. Guests will enjoy two-nights at the five-star JW Marriott Grosvenor House Hotel. Steeped in history, WWII brought dramatic changes to this hotel as the hotel’s Great Room became home to the Officers’ Sunday Club Entertainment for 300,000 officers in 1939. The hotel was also used as an annex to the Immigration Section of the US Embassy. In 1943, the hotel became the largest US Officers’ mess, serving 5.5 million meals in two years. This program includes expert led tours of Churchill’s War Rooms, St. Paul’s Cathedral and the Imperial War Museum.