Throughout Belgium, Europcar has 30 locations to ensure that where ever you are, our first class car hire services, such as express pick-up and easy online booking, and optional extras like child seats, satellite navigation and additional driver cover are available. In addition, Europcar's huge fleet of comfortable and reliable vehicles is always nearby, with a car to suit any budget or requirement, as well as experience and expertise that comes with being one of the worlds leading car hire firms.
Belgium more than makes up for its comparative lack of area with a variety of scenery that can only be matched by its friendly and most welcoming people. The northern coastline is some of the most glorious along the North Sea, with wide sandy beeches that are perfect for family fun, or even more extreme sports such as sand-yachting. Further inland, the country and culture is split into the Dutch-speaking Flemish of the north and the French-speaking Walloons of the south, and the country's division even extends to individual households in one or two extreme cases. Home to some of the oldest and most well preserved cities in Europe, Belgium is rich in history and heritage. From the bustling sophistication of the capital, Brussels, to the wooded valleys and peaks of the Ardennes, the picturesque canals of Bruges and the old-world charm of Antwerp, there's so much to see that Belgium soon becomes the ideal destination to be discovered by car.
The City of Brussels – The capital city of Belgium not only holds the honour of capital of Europe, but is also the seat of power for the European Union and NATO. With a sophisticated nightlife to rival anywhere else in the world and a reputation as a cultural centre for art that influences the entire globe, Brussels is fast becoming one of the most popular city destinations in Europe. Featuring an enormous amount of 17th century architecture, including the Musée Horta, historical home of master architect Victor Horta, famous sights like the Medieval Grand-Place and its daily flower markets, the Atomium, otherwise known as the Belgian Eiffel Tower, and many shopping and fine dining opportunities, Brussels offers far more than many travellers realise.
Flanders Fields – Perhaps not the most cheerful of vacation spots, the former World War I battlefields of East and West Flanders are a popular destination for people that lost family in the Great War, who still make the pilgrimage to these vast, poppy-filled memorials.
The Ardennes – These beautiful wooded regions of the country make up nearly half of Belgium's total area. The Ardennes landscape is made up from winding rivers, hidden ravines, dark caves and green, tree-covered hill sides, all of which encourage walking, hiking, mountain-biking, canoeing and, in winter, even cross-country skiing. Amongst the magical scenery, small towns and villages nestle to welcome weary travellers with accommodation, food and world famous Belgian Lager.