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Unlock the magic of Berlin

The dynamism of modern Berlin is matched only by the turbulence of its history. From Bauhaus to the Berlin Wall, buzzing nightclubs to elegant plazas, sample the city’s vibrant creative culture and uncover its complex story with the knowledge of a local expert.

Attractions in Berlin

The Reichstag
Constructed to house the Parliament of Germany, this imposing building has had a turbulent past.
Soviet War Memorial
The War Memorial, erected by the Soviet Union, is one of three memorials to fallen Russian soldiers in the city.
Victory Column
A tribute to the Prussian victory in the Danish-Prussian War, the Victory Column is of one of the best known symbols of Berlin.
Brandenburg Gate
This 18th-century neoclassical triumphal arch is one of the best-known German landmarks: the grand entrance to the capital of Prussia.
17th of June Street
Running through the heart of the city, this boulevard offers the opportunity for a historic walk.
Holocaust Memorial
The Holocaust Memorial is a stark, effective reminder of a dark chapter in the history of the world.
Führerbunker
The Führerbunker is where Hitler spent his last days, cowering with his highest commanders whilst the Soviet army slowly approached Berlin.
Berlin Wall
Along the East Side Gallery, this iconic moment between Brezhnev and Honecker is now one of the most visited parts of what remains of the Berlin Wall.
Topography of Terror
With a plethora of exhibitions, this museum underscores the darker elements of the story of Germany.
Checkpoint Charlie
The most famous East and West Berlin crossing point, Checkpoint Charlie unravels years of Cold War tensions.
Museumsinsel
With its collection of remarkable museums, this island earned a spot on the UNESCO list of World Heritage Sites.
Alexanderplatz
Alexanderplatz is the former East German city-centre, now a pedestrianised zone with excellent shopping opportunities and good food.
Fernsehturm
A TV tower in central Berlin, Fernsehturm towers 368 metres over the city.
Rotes Rathaus
Home to Berlin’s political bodies, the Red Town Hall (Rotes Rathaus) is easily recognisable by its vivid red brick exterior.
Unter den Linden
A scenic boulevard flanked by linden trees, perfect for a cozy stroll through the Mitte district of Berlin.
Zeughaus
A marvellous example of Baroque architecture, the old Berlin Armoury is now Germany's official national history museum.
Neue Wache
Originally constructed as a guard house, this neoclassical paradigm now serves as a war memorial.
Bebelplatz
A symbolic square in central Mitte, Bebelplatz is known for the infamous Nazi book burning ceremonies.
St Hedwig's Cathedral
The seat of the archbishop of Berlin, this cathedral beautifully models the Pantheon in Rome.
Gendarmenmarkt
An aesthetically remarkable square, host to the statue of Germany's famous poet Friedrich Schiller.
Nikolai Quarter
One of the oldest residential areas of Berlin, this quarter is filled with enjoyable bars and restaurants.
Palace of Tears (Tränenpalast)
Outstanding in its historical depth, Tränenpalast museum illustrates life under the East-West divide.
Friedrichstraße
A major cultural hub, Friedrichstraße is the perfect street for a leisurely day's shopping.
Potsdamer Platz
A cosy spot in central Berlin, Potsdamer Platz is ideal for people-watching with a delicious cup of coffee, and if you take a look downwards, you will be able to see the metal line where the Berlin Wall used to stand.
St Mary's Church
A Protestant church founded during Berlin’s medieval urban expansion in 1250.
Hackescher Markt
Full of energy, Hackescher is a hotspot for the perfect boutique shopping experience.
Museum Otto Weidt
A 1940s factory owned by Otto Weidt, who aimed to protect Jewish people from Nazi persecution.
New Synagogue
The main synagogue of Berlin's Jewish community is built in splendid Moorish style, with a magnificent golden dome.
Sachsenhausen Concentration Camp
A former concentration camp used during the Third Reich to hold political prisoners.
Kreuzberg
A district founded on anti-establishment values, Kreuzberg is a creative hub and home to a vibrant immigrant population.
Friedrichshain
Known for its bustling nightlife, in Friedrichshain, you will also find peaceful green spaces and cosy cafes in this neighbourhood.
East Side Gallery
This mile long stretch of beautiful murals was painted by 118 artist from 21 countries, to commemorate the fall of the Wall.
The River Spree
Running through the centre of the city, much of Berlin’s culture emanates from along the Spree’s riverbanks.
Altes Museum
Home to the city’s main collection of ancient art, sculptures and a gold treasury.
Neues Museum
It houses the Papyrus Collection, the Classical Antiquities Collection and the priceless bust of Nefertiti.
Pergamon Museum
Designed by Alfred Messel, it welcomes about one million visitors a year, making it the most visited museum in Berlin.
Bode Museum
It houses an extensive collection of sculptures, treasures of the Museum of Byzantine Art, and the Numismatic Collection.
Alte Nationalgalerie
It is a treasure-trove of 19th century German and European paintings from such greats as Monet and Caspar David Friedrich.
Künstlerhaus Bethanien
An old hospital turned into a contemporary art space.
Treptower Park
Treptower Park is a park alongside the river Spree in Alt-Treptow, in the district of Treptow-Köpenick.
Jewish Museum Berlin
The Jewish Museum Berlin is one of the largest Jewish Museums in Europe. It opened its doors in 2001 and it showcases the life of the Jewish community from Medieval times to the present.
Berlin Cathedral
Located on Museum Island, it is a main work of Historicist architecture of the "Kaiserzeit."
Tiergarten
Berlin's largest inner city park, located next to the parliamentary and government district
Stolpersteine Stumbling Stones
Cobblestone-sized memorials for individual victims of Nazism, created by artist Gunter Demnig.
Babelsberg Palace
Summer home of the First German Emperor, constructed in English Gothic revival in 1835
Glienicke Bridge
Famous as the site of many Soviet/ American spy exchanges throughout the cold war
Schloss Cecilienhof Palace
The location of the Potsdam conference. Where Churchill, Truman and Stalin partitioned post-war Europe in 1945
Alexandrowka
An old Russian colony, created in 1826-27 upon the request of Frederick Wilhelm III
Stasi Prison
A former East German prison, which cruelly remanded political prisoners secretly for decades
Dutch Quarter
A neighbourhood of 169 beautifully preserved red Dutch brick houses, built from 1733 to 1740
Sanssouci Palace
Often described as the Versailles of Germany. It is the former summer palace of Frederick the Great, King of Prussia
Charlottenburg Palace
Charlottenburg Palace is Berlin's largest palace, built by Friederich III in 1699 as a summer palace for his wife Sophie Charlotte.
Schinkel Pavillon
Home to an important collection of art and artifacts from the Schinkel period, the pavilion was built in 1825 as a summer home for Friedrich Wilhelm III.
Charlottenburg Palace Garden
Spanning 33 hectares, the Charlottenburg Palace Garden was designed by Siméon Godeau, a pupil of the famous French landscape architect André Le Notre.
Altes Schloss
The oldest section of the palace is an extravaganza in opulence. See the Oak Gallery, the Oval Hall, Friedrich I’s bedchamber and the fabulous Porcelain Chamber.
Charlottenburg Palace Mausoleum
A 1810 neoclassical Mausoleum, where various royals, including Emperor Wilhelm I and his wife, are entombed in ornate marble sarcophagi.
Currywurst
Famous traditional German fast food invented after WWII, consisting of hot pork sausage cut into slices and seasoned with curry sauce.
German Beer
Simple, traditional, and perfectly balanced, with clean, wholesome flavours, beers like Schneider-Weisse and Augustiner Helles are the product of 800 years of brewing history.
Ishtar Gate
A millennia-old vibrant blue gate recovered from the mystical City of Babylon in 1902.
Mshatta Façade
The imposing, architectural façade of an ancient Jordanian Desert Castle.
Market Gate of Miletus
A Roman marble monument, built in the 2nd century, but later destroyed in an earthquake.
Kaffee (Coffee)
The most popular drink in Germany, which is the world’s second biggest coffee importer.
Karl-Marx-Allee
Built under the Soviet era and formerly called Stalinallee, the street was the site of an uprising in 1953 which resulted in the death of 125 people.
Boxhagener Strasse
Known by Berliners as 'Boxi', this part of East Berlin is filled with trendy flea markets, farmers markets, and locals.
Berliner Fernsehturm
Berlin TV Tower hosts a restaurant, bar and an observation deck with breathtaking views of the city.
Oberbaumbrücke Bridge
Built-in 1895 this double-deck bridge crosses River Spree linking Friedrichshain and Kreuzberg districts, becoming an important symbol of Berlin’s unity.
Sanssouci Palace Gardens
Walk by the terraced gardens and see the magnificence of the park surrounding the Palace.
New Palace at Sanssouci
Completed in 1769 at the western side of the Sanssouci park, it is considered to be the last great Prussian baroque palace.
Potsdam
It is now one of the most-visited cities in Germany, home to magnificent palaces and elegant gardens.
Block of Women
East Berlin sculptor Ingeborg Hunzinger carved this monument in a Rosenstrasse square to pay tribute to the non-Jewish women who peacefully protested in 1943 against the deportation of their Jewish husbands.
Anne Frank Zentrum
This centre is a partner of the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam and it focuses on the life and diary of this young girl born in 1929, whose story portraited a vivid glimpse of what living as a Jewish girl was like during the Nazi Occupancy of the Netherlands.
The Missing House
This memorial was created by the French sculptor Christian Boltanski to commemorate the people who lived in that house before being destroyed by a WWII bomb.
Oldest Jewish Cemetery
The Alter Jüdischer Friedhof is the final resting place for thousands of Jewish that were buried between 1672 and 1827. Located on Hamburger Straße, it was returned to the Jewish community in 1948, after the war.
Memorial Jewish Cemetery
Located at the oldest Jewish Cemetery walls lies this memorial that was installed in 1985 next to the memorial stone. The sculpture is a group of figures as a reminder of the sufferings during the dark times of Nazism.
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