You would find it tough to believe that this is a flower garden.
It more looks like a carpet.
But in real, this is the most beautiful tulip garden of Holland, or may be the entire world.
Keukenhof which means, the Kitchen garden, also known as the Garden of Europe, is one of the world's largest flower gardens.
It is situated in Lisse, the Netherlands.
According to the official website for the Keukenhof Park approximately 7 million flower bulbs are planted annually in the park which covers an area of 32 hectares Keukenhof is located in South Holland in the small town of Lisse, south of Haarlem and southwest of Amsterdam.
It is accessible by bus from the train stations of Haarlem, Leiden and Schiphol.
It is located in an area called the "Dune and Bulb Region".
Keukenhof is open annually from mid-March to mid-May.
The best time to view the tulips is around mid-April, depending on the weather.
The Keukenhof features a variety of different gardens and garden styles.
For example, the English landscape garden features winding paths and unexpected see-through points (designed by Zocher in 1830, the garden architect of the Vondelpark in Amsterdam, among others).
The historical garden is an enclosed garden where you can see many old types of bulbs.
The nature garden consists of a water garden where shrubs and perennials are combined with bulbous plants.
The Japanese country garden is a non-traditional garden in a natural environment.
The Keukenhof doesn't contain the long fields of tulips many visitors expect.
However, there are tulip fields outside the Garden (mostly privately owned).
These fields may have restricted access and are not included as part of the Keukenhof ticket.
Many dignitaries have visited the Keukenhof.
Queen Juliana was a patron.
Her daughters, princesses Beatrix, Irene and Margriet were among the first visitors in 1950.
As a passionate filmmaker Prince Bernhard shot some unique films.
Other members of the Dutch Royal Family also visited the Keukenhof.
In 2001 prince Willem-Alexander and his girlfriend, Maxima, paid a visit to present themselves to the Dutch population.
They planted a Tilia europea, the "Koningslinde".
In the autumn of 2003, Prince Willem-Alexander, together with Olympic medal winners Ankie van Grunsven and Pieter van den Hoogenband, planted the symbolical first bulb for the Olympic rings.
In 2005 the park was opened by Princess Margriet.
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