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Luxembourg is a small Western European country bordered by Belgium, Germany, and France. The Oesling in the North and the Gutland in the South are the two main regions. French, German, and Luxembourgish (a High German language spoken only in Luxembourg and a few parts of Belgium and France) are all official languages. The North is mostly hilly, and the South has more mixed terrain, such as dense forests and a sandstone plateau. There are many types of bats living in side the borders, as well as the smallest living carnivore in the world, the least weasel. Luxembourg gets very high rankings for environmental protection and GDP. The nation has a stable market economy and strong innovation. It diversified from the steel industry, building up investment funds and other sectors supporting the economy. Luxembourg City offers excellent, interactive museums at the Mus├®e d'Histoire de la Ville de Luxembourg, which has historical exhibits within 17th-century houses, and the Mudam, quite at the opposite end of the spectrum, with its modern arts and installations in an IM Pei-designed building. Scenic Echternach, in the country's East, has number of well-established and interesting events. The International Festival Echternach has attracted many world-class composers and musicians, and the Dancing Procession of Echternach on Whit Tuesday can be described as an exuberant Christian polka. Fruit pies, pastries, and small doughnuts are popular treats. Typical vegetables include potatoes and green beens. Fish has an important role in the cuisine, and it is featured in dishes like f'rell am r├¿isleck (trout in Riesling sauce) and hiecht mat kraiderzooss (pike in green sauce). Beans are featured prominently in soups and stews, and local dairy products include the cheese spread Kachk├®is, which is handmade and contains no preservatives or stabilisers. In Luxembourg City, you can find organic vegan fusion cuisine, organic French food, and organic cakes. For a small country, the selection of health food stores is respectable. Food culture and history reflect the Luxembourgish respect for the past and distinctive national character, tempered by progressive touches. Their national motto says it all: Mir w├½lle bleiwe wat mir sin (We want to remain what we are).