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Germany

Overview
Best Time to Visit
How to Reach
Best Places to Visit & Things to Do

Germany is one of Europe’s largest countries, with a diverse environment that includes the steep, vertical mountains of the south, the sandy, rolling plains of the north, the forested hills of the urbanized west, and the agricultural plains of the east. The magnificent east-central city of Berlin, which rose phoenixlike from the ashes of World War II and is now the capital of a reunified Germany after decades of partition, and the Rhine River, which flows northward from Switzerland and is celebrated in visual art, literature, folklore, and song, are at the spiritual heart of the country.

The greatest season to visit Germany is between May and September, when the weather is nice and temperatures range from the low to mid-20s. Expect intense visitor throngs, as well as the highest hotel and airfare charges of the year, especially during the peak of summer.

 

Air travel is the quickest and maybe only way to get to Germany from India, out of all the modes and pathways available.

To enter Germany, a Schengen country, you’ll need a Schengen tourist visa if you’re an Indian citizen. Flights to Germany are available from all major Indian cities, including Mumbai, Delhi, Chennai, and Kolkata — particularly Mumbai and Delhi, where most flights take 9-10 hours.

The essence of vacationing in Germany is possibly best described by history, culture, and natural beauty. Visitors are spoiled for choice when it comes to choosing a unique area to visit, with its many historic cities and small villages, as well as a wealth of forests and mountains.

The urban districts of Munich, Frankfurt, and Hamburg are ideal for sight-seeing and cultural experiences. Consider visiting the Bavarian Alps, the Black Forest, or the Rhine Valley if you’re seeking for some recreational activities.

Let us now read about some amazing places that are a must-visit in Germany.

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  1. Berlin’s Grandenburg Gate The magnificent sandstone Brandenburg Gate in Berlin’s Mitte neighborhood was the city’s first Neoclassical edifice, modelled after the Acropolis in Athens and built for King Frederick William II in 1791. It stands at a towering 26 meters tall, incorporating the Quadriga, a magnificent four-horse chariot with the goddess of victory perched above.

    Its six massive columns on either side of the structure provide five spectacular passages: four for general traffic, and one for royal carriages in the center. The two buildings on either side of the Gate, which were previously used by toll collectors and guards, are likewise adorned with massive Doric columns.

    2. Cologne Cathedral (Kolner Dom) 

    On the banks of the Rhine, the towering Cologne Cathedral (Kölner Dom) – the Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Mary – is perhaps Cologne’s most stunning sight. This marvel of High Gothic architecture, one of Europe’s greatest cathedrals, was begun in 1248 and was the Middle Ages’ most ambitious construction endeavor.

    Its spectacular interior, which spans 6,166 square meters and features 56 massive pillars, is as imposing as its exterior. The Reliquary of the Three Kings, a 12th-century gold work of art built by Nicholas of Verdun to house the relics of the Three Kings brought here from Milan, is located above the high altar.

    3. The Black Forest 
    The stunning Black Forest, with its dark, heavily forested hills, is one of Europe’s most popular upland locations. It’s a hiker’s paradise, stretching 160 kilometers from Pforzheim in the north to Waldshut on the High Rhine in the south in Germany’s southwestern region.

    It drops steeply to the Rhine, passing through lush valleys on the west, and more gently to the upper Neckar and Danube basins on the east. Todtnau, Germany’s oldest ski resort, the wonderful spa facilities of Baden-Baden, and the beautiful resort of Bad Liebenzell are also popular destinations.

    4. The Ultimate Fairytale Castle: Neuschwanstein
    Füssen, a lovely ancient town nestled between the Ammergau and Allgäu Alps and a popular alpine resort and winter sports hub, is a wonderful base for exploring nearby Neuschwanstein Castle, one of Europe’s most famous (and picturesque) royal castles.

    From 1869 until 1886, King Ludwig II of Bavaria constructed this many-towered and battlement-covered fantasy fortress, which served as inspiration for Walt Disney’s iconic theme park castles. There are several tour choices available, including guided tours of the opulent interior, which include the Throne Room, the Singers’ Hall… and some of the country’s most breathtaking views.

    5. Miniatur Wunderland and the Historic Port of Hamburg
    The spectacular Miniatur Wunderland, the world’s largest model train, is an attraction that appeals to both young and elderly. It is located in the heart of Hamburg’s historic port. This large-scale model has more than 12,000 metres of track and includes portions dedicated to the United States, England, and Scandinavia (as well as Hamburg), as well as 890 trains, more than 300,000 lights, and more than 200,000 human figures.

    Guests are not uncommon to spend several hours exploring this fascinating environment, which includes incredibly accurate miniature airports (with planes that actually take off), congested cities, charming rural vistas, and bustling harbours.

    6. The Rhine Valley 
    Not only is the Rhine Europe’s most significant waterway, but it’s also one of its most beautiful. This majestic river extends 1,320 kilometres from Switzerland to the Netherlands, passing through Germany and Germany.

    While there are numerous areas in Germany where travellers may enjoy this magnificent river, the Upper Middle Rhine Valley region, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is undoubtedly the most popular. More than 40 castles and 60 magnificent mediaeval towns dot this frequently spectacular 65-kilometer stretch of river, all waiting to be explored by river cruise or car.

    7. Munich’s Marienplatz
    Munich (or München in German) is Germany’s third largest city and has a lot to offer adventurous travellers. The state capital of Bavaria can be traced back to the 12th century, when a monastery was founded here, and it swiftly expanded into the region’s most important trading and commerce centre.

    Marienplatz, a vast plaza where tradesmen from all over Bavaria would assemble to conduct business and townspeople would congregate to shop and witness mediaeval jousting events, was at the heart of this boom.

    8. The Berlin Wall 
    While not particularly gorgeous, the Berlin Wall – or what’s left of it – is one of those sights that every visitor to Berlin must see. The wall, which was built in 1961 and was 155 kilometres long until it was pulled down in 1990, was the most obvious embodiment of the Cold War mentality that existed after WWII.

    Thankfully, only small graffiti-covered pieces of the wall exist today, serving as poignant reminders of the more than 70 people who perished trying to flee the East.

Many fascinating tourist places may be found in Germany, which is rich in culture, energetic population, and excellent beer. This country attracts to a wide range of tourists, whether they want to soak up art, culture, and history or party at Oktoberfest. So, when are you planning to visit this stupendous country? 

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