ST JANSHUIS & KOELEWEI MILLS :The St. John’s House Mill and the Koelewei Mill are part of the municipal heritage. Both still function as active grain mills. The St. John’s House Mill (1770) still stands on its original site. The Koele-wei Mill (1765) was transplanted to a new location near the “Dampoort” (Dam Gate) in 1996. Windmill De Bonne Chiere. Located a few meters away from the Kruispoort is the most southern windmill in Brugge, De Bonne Chiere. In the past, Brugge was well-known for its mills, which numbered about 25. Today, only four remain, located along the Kruisvest Street. De Bonne Chiere is the first you will see on this tour. It was initially built in Olsene, in 1888, and was moved to Brugge in 1911. St. Janshuis Mill. St. Janshuis Mill was built in 1770 at the initiative of a group of bakers. Unlike other mills, this one was never moved; it is a veteran among the mills. Inside the St. Janshuis Mill is a lovely museum. To the north of the mill, you can catch a glimpse of the Nieuwe Papegaai Mill, another landmark worth visiting. Koelewei Mill. Koelewei Mill is another mill that had to say farewell to its birthplace and move to a new home. Built in 1765, today it can be found not far from the Dampoort, where it was relocated in 1996. Together with St. Janshuis Mill, Koelewei Mill, which is the most northern, is a piece of the city's heritage. The mills are open to the public and are still in a functioning state.