The Tijd zal het Leeren, built in 1914, served as sailing cargo ship for agricultural produce in the north of The Netherlands. After having been a house for her last cargo captain, the Tijd zal het Leeren returned to the trade in 2000, now as passenger ship in Amsterdam.
The sails of the past have given way to a diesel-electric propulsion, which is almost as quiet as sailing and much more practical in a city full of bridges.
We have a roof that can be adapted to every type of weather. With fine weather it is opened completely and with semi-fine weather it is semi-opened. Both roof and windows can quickly be removed, but also quickly be placed back in case of rain.
In winter an extra canvas is put over the top to keep the warmth inside. And if it gets really cold, we have a heating system that can be put into action.
The tables and seats can be flexibly employed for both a sitting dinner or a drinks and snacks trip with standing tables, or even a switch from one to the other during the trip.
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