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Belgium is famous for its chocolates, waffles and Belgian Frites, but it has so much more to offer than just culinary delights. Cities like Antwerp and Bruges as well as impressive buildings like the Cathedral of Our Lady are also high on the list of reasons to visit. It’s no wonder that Belgium is a holiday destination that campers love: Thanks to excellent transportation networks, you can quickly and easily head into the city from the campsite, or you can camp along the coast of the North Sea and be only a stone’s throw away from the water. Many campsites also offer varied entertainment programmes for all ages, so you’re guaranteed to have a great time. Let us show you some of the best places to go camping in Belgium.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
The reference price is designed to be a guideline for comparing campsites.
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When you’re on the road in Belgium, you should avoid using a radar detector. Not only do you run the risk of getting hefty fines (that only double for repeat offenders!), but you could also even be put behind bars for several days or even up to three months. As if that wasn’t enough, the device will be collected and destroyed. Navigation systems with POI-functions are allowed.
It’s not particularly easy to go wild camping in Europe, and Belgium is no exception. Generally speaking, wild camping is forbidden here. Spending the night in your car at a car park is allowed for one night. That way, drivers can rest and head back on the road fully refreshed. If you’re caught wild camping, though, your holiday budget will shrink significantly.
Taking the dog for a walk on the beach is an absolute must for many pet owners on holiday. If you’re travelling to Belgium with your four-legged friend, be sure to read up on the rules and regulations of your particular holiday destination. If and when dogs are allowed on the beach depends entirely upon the community. During the summer months, peak travel time, pets are often not allowed on the beach. In some communities, dogs must also be on a lead all year round. Pitbull owners should take special care, as the breed is banned in many Belgian communities. “Dangerous” breeds must wear a muzzle.
Every year, the Tomorrowland Festival draws thousands of visitors from all over the world to the Belgian city of Boom with its fairytale backdrops and band lineup. If you’re looking to snatch up a pitch on one of the campsites around Boom during festival season, be sure to book well in advance. Tents are allowed on the festival grounds, but motorhomes and caravans are not, and wild camping is forbidden. If you want to avoid the crowds and have a relaxing holiday, make sure you know when the festival is and plan around them.
Sure, you’ll enjoy a glass of alcohol or two when celebrating or relaxing under your motorhome’s awning. That’s not an issue, either, as long as you don’t get behind the wheel after the fact. The drink-drive limit in Belgium is 0.05% (50 mg), and if you’re caught driving with too much alcohol in your system, you’ll face high fines.
In built-up areas in Belgium, the speed limit is 50 km/h, and it’s 120 km/h on motorways. If you are driving with a caravan, it’s recommended that you drive 100 km/h or slower.
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