Rated one of the safest travel destinations, Germany is the seventh most visited country worldwide. Situated in Western Europe, Germany is characterised to sprawling forests, mountain ranges and 2 millennia of tumultuous history.
The capital city Berlin hosts thriving art and nightlife scenes, iconic Brandenburg Gate and many World War II sites. In the southern region of Bavaria, Munich is home to the popular Oktoberfest and sprawling beer halls, including 16th-century Hofbräuhaus.
If you’re not into beer, board the Rhine Valley scenic train in Mainz or Koblenz and travel on towards Cologne and a beautiful landscape of vineyards, churches and the serene waters of the longest river in western Europe, the perfect setting to relax and sip on a glass of crisp white Riesling.
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From the heady days of the Weimar Republic to being the centre of the Third Reich, Berlin was then plunged into darkness once again as the shadow of the Wall dominated the divided city.
Bremen is Germany’s second-largest port city, and has been an important player in trade in the region since its founding in the 8th century.
In a city where 2000 years of history meet the frills of modern German engineering, there’s good reason to be excited for your trip to Cologne, Germany. Straddling the famous Rhine River,
Situated in Saxony, Dresden is one of Germany’s cultural centres and home to an array of historical landmarks, theatres, museums and many other world-class attractions.
At first glance, Düsseldorf might appear to be all business, and as one of Germany’s wealthiest cities, business is definitely a big deal here. But all work and no play would make Düsseldorf a dull city,
Frankfurt has an eclectic mix of modern high rise buildings, underground beer caves, high-end shopping and a range of museums. Then there’s Frankfurt’s world-class zoo, the Stock Exchange and an Old Jewish Cemetery.
If you’re not looking to explore Hamburg through its food then you’ll be happy to hear there’s a lot more available to tourists and business jetsetters.
Known to some as the ‘EXPO’ city, Hannover reflects modern Europe as it hosts some of the EU’s most important technology exhibitions in precision German style.
While Leipzig is an important business hub featuring a cutting edge transportation system, it also offers an impressive dose of culture and musical history.
Muenster will let you fall in love with cycling, fresh air and a culture that spends as much time as possible enjoying the outdoors. Known as ‘the bicycle city’, Muenster boasts about 500 000 bicycles and has a separate cycling lane on most of its roads.
The city is big on both football and beer (the Allianz Arena was used in the 2006 World Cup), but there's a lot on offer here that's not so stereotypically masculine.
We don’t blame you if the thought of Nuremberg, Germany conjures up visions of gingerbread and Christmas markets – after all these are the things that make this Bavarian city so attractive.
Stuttgart is one of Germany’s major industrial centres and the home of Porsche and Mercedes Benz. The city is the capital of Germany’s Baden-Wuttemberg province and more than 2.6 million people inhabit the greater metropolitan area..
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