Germany

general information

 

How to reach Germany

You can reach to Germany by Flight or else it is also connected through Germany’s privatized national railway, the Deutsche Bahn, features the super-fast InterCity Express (ICE) trains. They zoom around the country at hourly and two-hourly intervals and link up all major cities. Some ICE trains also operate between major international destinations including Switzerland, Belgium, Austria and the Netherlands.

Tourist Attraction

The tourist attractions in Germany are by no means limited to the cities and many other great attractions like Rugen Cliffs, Romantic Rhine, Frauenkirche, Lindau, Oktoberfest, Calogne Cathedral, Holstentor, Heidelberg Old City, Brandenburg Gate, Neuschwanstein and many more.

Events

No matter when you visit Germany, there will always be something happening. Sport and Circuses & variety, Art and Music, Theatre & film, Festivals & funfairs – one top event is quickly followed by the next. There is something to suit all tastes, on stages large and small, in the towns and cities and across the land, in imposing concert halls and under open skies. High-calibre entertainment, perfect organisation and a warm welcome wherever you go add up to experiences that will stay long in the memory. Curtain up, clear the stage, it’s showtime in Germany!

Cities of Germany

 

Berlin

Berlin is the capital of Germany, and the largest city by population. It has an international reputation for being an extremely tolerant and liberal hub of modernity, with a wide variety of museums, architecture, and sights like the Berlin Wall. Between the food, the clubs, the museums, the architecture, the beer, and the atmosphere, it’s easy to see why this is one of the most popular destinations in Europe.

Munich

It might not be Germany’s capital, but Munich is certainly Bavaria’s, and that comes with its own revered role. Reveling in its place as the heartland of its own traditions, where Lederhosen and beer halls are still part of every day life, and local wealth shines through. Munich is a serious rival to Berlin, steeped in both notable culture and flashy materialism, and home to an enviable music scene. Munich is famous for its beer and many consider it to be the world’s beer capital.

Calogne

Cologne – or Köln, depending on how native you’ve gone – is Germany’s oldest city, dating back over two millennia. Dominated by the towers of its rustic, soaring cathedral, Cologne is a little heralded corner of Germany that hides numerous photogenic medieval and Roman features amongst its charms. It’s a refined city, a place where Belgian-style chocolate shops integrate the epic beer halls, and the angular pastel houses along the banks of the Rhine give the centre an almost fairytale vibe.

Frankfurt

Frankfurt am Main, commonly known as Frankfurt, is the fifth-largest city in Germany. Situated on the Main River, Frankfurt is the financial and transportation centre of Germany and the largest financial centre in continental Europe.Frankfurt lies in the former American Occupation Zone of Germany, and it was formerly the headquarter city of the U.S. Army in Germany.

Hamburg

Despite being quite obviously inland, Hamburg has a hefty maritime bent to it, with huge hunks of floating iron drifting in and out daily, and rivers interspersing the city-center streets. It’s hardly waterworld – in fact Hamburg’s notably dated in many places, and all the more attractive for it – but you’ll certainly notice the influence of the old sea dog. In amongst it all there’s an entire ‘cultural mile’ to explore, stretching through incredible old buildings, including the exceptional Town Hall, the Kunsthalle (Hamburg’s contemporary art museum), the Museum of Hamburg History and the amazing St. Michaelis Church, with it’s 24-meter-circumference clock faces and striking baroque architecture.

Stuttgart

If Stuttgart has one fixation, it’s cars. Home to huge museums showcasing two of the world’s most well-known sports car brands, Mercedes and Porsche, the city has a deep love of mechanical beauty, with the museums showcasing nearly 250 important models between them, and the spectacular Nurburgring – a hefty trip across the German countryside – considered a more than worthwhile weekend trip (the full circuit has a lap record of nearly eight and a half minutes, which should give an idea of the length and scale of the challenge).