The tour covers everything from the famous throneless golden throne room to the Marienbrücke (Mary’s Bridge), a pedestrian bridge with the best unobstructed views of the castle. Since it is built in the middle of the River Elbe, we recommend taking a guided tour of the port and the Elbe Philharmonic. In addition to admiring the building’s modern architecture from the water, the tour takes you to the Elbphilharmonie. There are also a variety of dining options and a public square overlooking the harbour. Like most towns and villages in Germany, Görlitz is also quite famous for its unique architecture and buildings. However, no two people are the same and each of them is special in its own way.
Charlottenburg Palace is located just outside the center of the capital and is the largest palace in Germany. For something unique to do in Berlin, book an evening at Charlottenburg Palace with dinner and a concert experience with the Berlin Residence Orchestra. Charlottenburg Castle was a former summer residence for the Royal House of Hohenzollern.
A typical Hamburg tour includes a guided tour of city hall and the large St. Michael’s Church, and a visit to the old warehouse district and waterfront (Landungsbrücken). Because Hamburg is one of the largest ports in the world, many Oktoberfest visitors make one of the port and/or boat trips (Große Hafenrundfahrt, Fleetfahrt) from Landungsbrücken. If you’re traveling from Munich, we recommend booking a full-day excursion to discover all that Neuschwanstein has to offer.
Built in the 13th century, the church houses Tilman Riemenschneider’s famous Holy Blood altar and stained glass windows that are more than 700 years old. Meanwhile, the nearby Rathaus features a 50-metre-high tower with fantastic panoramic views of the city. Nearby, the 14th-century Ratsherrntrinkstube (Councilman’s Tavern) features an old clock and mechanical figures. These come to life every hour to recreate the legendary story of the brave mayor who drank nearly a gallon of wine to save his city.
The park crosses over to the Czech Republic, but the Czech side is known as the Bohemian Switzerland National Park. The Saxon Switzerland National Park is home to the River Elbe, as well as impressive rock formations, deep valleys and miles of hiking trails. Mountain biking and rock climbing are also popular pastimes in the national park.
Opposite glienicke’s “spy bridge” of Berlin, the capital of the state of Brandenburg was catapulted to prominence by King Frederick the Great. This is the first thought that comes to mind as you clapped your hands in the sandstone wonderland of Saxon Switzerland, just south of Dresden. A strange rocky landscape of pinnacles, buttresses, tables and spires, this national park — a favorite of 19th-century Romantic artists — is strikingly beautiful. Its beauty, some say, is best appreciated by visiting one of the many hiking trails that lead deep into the dense forest or ruins of medieval castles. Germany is a beautiful and varied country with an impressive culture and endless travel options, but unfortunately you rarely see it at the top of traveler lists.
No wonder it’s a popular destination for travelers from all over the world. Germany is a beautiful Western European country full of peaceful landscapes, forests, rivers and mountains. This charming country has a long and rich history and is a fairly popular tourist attraction and a study destination for international students. From fascinating historic architecture to beautiful futuristic buildings and some of Europe’s best nightlife, Hamburg has it all. Located on the River Elbe, Germany’s second largest metropolis prides itself on an abundance of parks and green spaces, a historic center full of treasures and more bridges than any other city in the world.
During the day, you can explore the beautiful harbor, explore history in restored neighborhoods, and discover shops selling products you didn’t think would sell. At night, some of Europe’s best music clubs attract visitors, and entertainment for virtually every other taste is also plentiful. You’ll find history in cities where streets were laid out long before Columbus left, and in castles that loom over ancient villages where flower boxes flutter with crimson geraniums. Major cities, such as Berlin, Munich and Hamburg, will delight you with a cultural kaleidoscope ranging from high-end art and opera museums to mischievous cabaret and underground clubs. Wherever you go, Romanesque, Gothic and Baroque classics brush the rafters with the architectural creations of modern masters.
The smallest of the three Wattenmeer National Park, it consists mainly of marshes, shallow streams, dunes and sandbanks and includes 3 islands. You can hike or take carriage rides when it’s low tide and explore the region’s unique biodiversity. You can also visit Lake Watten near Bremen and north of Hamburg in Schlesweig-Hostein, as well as the Netherlands and Denmark.
Popular tourist destinations on the list are Aachen Cathedral, Würzburg residence with court garden and residence square, augustusburg and Falkenlust castles in Brühl and the Hanseatic city of Lübeck. Heidelberg is located in the valley of the River Neckar and is one of Germany’s most popular tourist destinations. During World War II, the city was almost completely spared from Allied bombing that destroyed most of the largest cities in the interior of Germany. As a result, Heidelberg has retained its Baroque charm of narrow streets, picturesque houses, and the famous Heidelberg Castle. The charming town of Baden-Baden is known as the spa capital of Germany. Be sure to also visit the attractive pedestrian zones around the banks of the Isar River, as well as the many parks and green spaces for which the city is known.