The Luxembourg-Findel International Airport is located nearby Luxembourg City and is a hub for those coming to the country from Milan, London, Paris, Amsterdam, Zurich and Frankfurt. The trains provide a network between Paris, Metz, Brussels and Tier, arriving in Luxembourg City. If traveling by car, Metz, Brussels and Tier all connect to the periphery that circles Luxembourg City. It is hard to get to Luxembourg by boat since it is primarily a landlocked country, however, a river runs through from Germany.
Traditional meals in Luxembourg are usually influenced by German and central-European cuisine, comprised of pork and potatoes. The unofficial national dish is Judd mat Gaardebounen (smoked pork neck served with boiled beans). Another dish worth tasting is Gromperekichelchen (potato biscuit) made of shredded potato fried with onions, shallots and parsley. However, in restaurants you’ll find that most of the food is French and, since the 1960s, also Italian.
If you find yourself in Luxembourg towards the end of August or beginning of September, check out the Schueberfouer, Luxembourg’s largest festival. A fantastic firework display takes place on the last evening of the festival. In May, the Echternach Sprangpressessioun is celebrated. This is a pagan dance festival that takes place in the abbey town of Echternach, northeast of Luxembourg City near the German border. Music from all over the country is played through the streets of the old town.
Luxembourg is one of the smallest countries in the entire world.
http://www.luxembourg.public.lu/fr/index.html (official tourist site)