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History, culture, and natural beauty perhaps best describe the essence of vacationing in Germany. With its historic cities and small towns, along with an abundance of forests and mountains, visitors are spoiled for choice. Those wanting to sightsee or experience the arts should head to the metropolitan areas, while those looking to engage in recreational activities should visit places such as the Bavarian Alps, the Black Forest, or the Mosel Valley. Lovely old cathedrals and grand palaces are everywhere, and in the smaller towns and villages, many centuries-old traditions continue.

Altstadt Dusseldorf
Altstadt is the main historical attraction of Düsseldorf, as well as a great place for shopping, strolling and beer tasting - there are more than two hundred pubs, Irish pubs, cafes, restaurants and pizzerias.
In addition, it is the center of Düsseldorf culture, where you can find the Academy of Arts and the Institute of Heinrich Heine.
Aquapark Tropical Island
In any and even in the coldest day in Berlin you can find yourself in tropics: only 70 km from the capital and you reach is the largest aquapark in the world! Tropical Island is a paradise where the air temperature all year round +25 ° C, and the water - +28 ° C.

Aquapark is divided into several themed zones: "Flower World" with tropical forests, palm trees, orchids and mangroves, "tropical village" with the corners of Thailand, Congo, Malaysia, the Amazon and Bali (national cuisine and immersion in the traditions of these regions), pools' Laguna Bali "and" South sea. " There are waterfalls, sandy beach with facilities for volleyball, jacuzzi, Germany's largest water attraction in the 25 meters in height and more.

Those who like spa and sauna can visit Europe's largest bath complex with dozens of pools, saunas, jacuzzis and a wide choice of paired schools of the world. Mind that in almost all baths and saunas in Germany men and women are steamed together, and staying in the swimsuit and other clothing is strictly prohibited.

Every evening in the "Tropical Village" suit combined with dinner spectacular musical-light show, also there are many restaurants and bars of different kinds and origins.
Berlin Wall
Erected in the dead of night on August 13, 1961, the Berlin Wall (known as Berliner Mauer in German) was a physical division between West Berlin and East Germany in order to keep East Germans from feeling to the West. When the Berlin Wall fell on November 9, 1989, its destruction was nearly as instantaneous as its creation. For 28 years, the Berlin Wall had been a symbol of the Cold War and thus when it fell it was celebrated around the world.
The Berlin Wall stretched over a hundred miles. It ran not only through the center of Berlin, but also wrapped around West Berlin, entirely cutting West Berlin off from the rest of East Germany.

The wall itself went through four major transformations during its 28-year history. The Berlin Wall started out as a barbed-wire fence with concrete posts, but just a few days after the first fence was placed, it was quickly replaced with a sturdier, more permanent structure made out of concrete blocks, topped with barbed wire.

The first two versions of the wall (barbed wire and concrete blocks) were replaced by the third version of the Berlin Wall in 1965. This version consisted of a concrete wall, supported by steel girders.

The fourth version of the Berlin Wall, constructed from 1975 to 1980, was the most complicated and thorough. It consisted of concrete slabs reaching nearly 12-feet high (3.6 m) and 4-feet wide (1.2 m), plus it had a smooth pipe running across the top to hinder people from scaling the Wall.

By the time the Berlin Wall fell in 1989, there was a 300-foot No Man's Land, an additional inner wall, soldiers patrolling with dogs, a raked ground that showed footprints, anti-vehicle trenches, electric fences, massive light systems, watchtowers, bunkers, and minefields.
Lake Constance, lying below the northern edge of the Alps, is by far the largest lake in Germany. Also bordered by Austria and Switzerland, it offers strikingly beautiful scenery with its majestic expanse of water encompassing some 270 kilometers of shoreline, by far the greatest share of it in Germany. The largest and deepest part of the lake, the Obersee, extends from Bregenz Bay to Konstanz and is fringed by numerous old lakeside towns and attractive villages with incredible views of the Swiss Alps. Long a center for water sports - it's particularly popular among sailing enthusiasts - the area is rich in culture and history and boasts many old castles, quaint medieval villages, and beautiful gardens, and draws hikers and nature lovers from far and wide.
Brandenburg Gate
While the only remaining city gate of Berlin formerly used to represent the separation of the city between East and West Berlin, since the Berlin Wall came down in 1989 the Brandenburg Gate has now come to symbolise German unity. In addition, this gate made of sandstone is one of the finest examples of German classicism.
Built according to the plans of Carl Gotthard Langhans from 1788 to 1791, the Brandenburg Gate is modelled on the Propylaeum of Athens’ Acropolis. On both sides, there are six Doric columns supporting the 11 meter-deep transverse beam, which divide the gate into five passages. In 1793, a quadriga designed by Johann Gottfried Schadow was placed on the gate, which points to the east in the direction of the city centre
In light of a decision made by the Berlin Senate, since October 2002 the Brandenburg Gate has been closed for traffic, including buses and taxis.
Dresden Art Gallery
Dresden is one of the most beautiful cities in Germany, and its picture gallery is a miust-see place of the city.

The important part of Dresden Art Gallery is Raphael's "Sistine Madonna", which encouraged visitors to the museum over the past 250 years. Gallery was founded in the 16th century King Frederick the Wise, but the public collections of the museum became available only in the late 19th century. During World War II, Dresden Art Gallery was bombed several times and unfortunately some of the paintings could not be saved.

Today, Dresden Art Gallery have one of the largest collections of paintings in the world, which contains paintings by Rembrandt, Rubens, Peter, Albrecht Durer, Velasquez, Nicholas Poussin and other famous artist
Frauenkirche is a Lutheran church in Dresden, the capital of the German state of Saxony. An earlier church building was Roman Catholic until it became Protestant during the Reformation, and was replaced in the 18th century by a larger Baroque Lutheran building. It is considered an outstanding example of Protestant sacred architecture, featuring one of the largest domes in Europe. It now also serves as a symbol of reconciliation between former warring enemies.

The church was built in the 18th century but then was destroyed in the bombing during World War II. The remaining ruins were left for 50 years as a war memorial, following decisions of local East German leaders. The church was rebuilt after the reunification of Germany, starting in 1994. The reconstruction of its exterior was completed in 2004, and the interior in 2005. The church was reconsecrated on 30 October 2005 with festive services lasting through the Protestant observance of Reformation Day on 31 October. The surrounding Neumarkt square with its many valuable baroque buildings was also reconstructed in 2004.

The Frauenkirche is often called a cathedral, but it is not the seat of a bishop; the church of the Landesbischof of the Evangelical-Lutheran Church of Saxony is the Church of the Cross. Once a month, an Anglican Evensong is held in English, by clergy from St. George's Anglican Church, Berlin.
Hamburg Museum
The Hamburg Museum is a famous history museum located in the city of Hamburg in northern Germany. The museum was established at its current location in 1922, although its parent organization was started in 1839. The museum was named hamburgmuseum in 2006. It is located near the Planten un Blomen park in the center of Hamburg.
Hamburger Kunsthalle
The Hamburg Kunsthalle is the art museum and one of the largest museums in the country.

The name 'Kunsthalle' indicates the museum's history as an 'art hall' when founded in 1850. Today, the Kunsthalle houses one of Germany's few art collections, allowing a tour through seven centuries of European art, from the Middle Ages to the present day. The Kunsthalle's permanent collections focus on North German painting of the 14th century, paintings by Dutch, Flemish and Italian artists of the 16th and 17th centuries, French and German drawings and paintings of the 19th century, and international modern and contemporary art.
The Staatliches Hofbräuhaus in München (public Royal Brewery in Munich, also Hofbräu München) is a brewery in Munich, Germany, owned by the Bavarian state government. The Hof (court) comes from the brewery's history as a royal brewery in the Kingdom of Bavaria. The brewery owns the Hofbräuhaus am Platzl, the Hofbräukeller and one of the largest tents at the Oktoberfest (Hofbräu-Festzelt). There are many types of beer brewed using original recipes handed down by Wilhelm V, the Duke of Bavaria. The current beers produced include a Weißbier and Helles, Maibock, Dunkel and Oktoberfest lagers.
Marienplatz is the heart of Munich, its central and the most lovely part, decorated with a column of the Virgin Mary and the building of New and Old Town Hall. All the buildings in the square are built in different eras, so it's very interesting for observation. You can sit by the fountain, go to interesting shops and fun cafes, and of course, enjoy the taste of Bavarian beer with delicious sausages or listen chimes of the famous New Town Hall Clocks.

Old Town Hall is the gothic building once used as the city gate. Now there is the Toy Museum, and nearby there is a sculpture of Juliet - a gift of Verona. Facade of the Town Hall is decorated with the Clocks with moving figures of knights, because once there were jousting tournaments, and the area then called Schrannenplatz.

Walking around the Marienplaz go to have a dinner in one of  nice restaurant of Bavarian cuisine, located in the courtyard of the New Town Hall.

In the middle of the square there is the Column of Mary, erected in 1638. The columns mounted on the pedestal are shown in the form of figurines of children - hostage four major tribulations of those times, such as war, heresy, famine and plague. Near this column there are often a lot of concerts and meetings, but on its next steps fans celebrate winning the team in matches "Bavaria". Here in the square the Christmas market is placed every year as well.
Neuschwanstein Castle
Neuschwanstein Castle is one of the most popular of all the palaces and castles in Europe. Every year 1.4 million people visit "the castle of the fairy-tale king". In the summer around 6,000 visitors a day stream through rooms that were intended for a single inhabitant.

The setting of Neuschwanstein could not be more idyllic. However, movement in the foundation area has to be continuously monitored, and the sheer rock walls must be repeatedly secured. The harsh climate also has a detrimental effect on the limestone façades, which will have to be renovated section by section over the next few years.
Nuremberg Castle
Nuremberg Castle is a historical building on a sandstone rock in the north of the historical city of Nuremberg in Bavaria, It is consist of three sections: the Imperial castle (Kaiserburg), some buildings of the Burgraves of Nuremberg (Burggrafenburg), and the municipal buildings of the Imperial City at the eastern site (Reichsstädtische Bauten). The castle, together with the city walls, is considered to be one of Europe's most formidable medieval fortifications.
Oktoberfest is the biggest beer festival in the world which celebrated the 200th anniversary in 2010. Annually about 6 million beer fans from all over the world come to enjoy a special festival beer from the best breweries in the city, which is produced only in this time of year. This beer is brewed in accordance with the Munich beer purity law of 1487 and thr alcohol content is not more than 6.3%.

The first Oktoberfest was held in honor of the marriage of Crown Prince Ludwig to Princess Therese, in whose honor and named the meadow, where the event is taking place. Over the 200 years celebration was cancelled few times and only for very good reasons: because of the cholera epidemic, the Prussian-Austrian and Franco-Prussian War, the First and Second world wars and hyperinflation in Germany in 1923-1924.
Olympic Park
One of the most popular places in Munich is the Olympic Park built for the Summer Olympic Games in 1972 by the project of architectural bureau Günter Behnisch. There are water stadiums, a velodrome, a skating rink and of course the famous tower height of 290 meters. The observation deck both - indoor and outdoor, where the tourists climb speed elevator are located at an altitude of 190 meters. In good weather the visibility is over 40 km and you can see even the Alps.
The Reichstag building is a historical edifice in Berlin, Germany, constructed to house the Imperial Diet, of the German Empire. It was opened in 1894 and housed the Diet until 1933, when it was severely damaged after it was set on fire. After World War II, the building fell into disuse; the parliament of the German Democratic Republic (the Volkskammer) met in the Palast der Republik in East Berlin, while the parliament of the Federal Republic of Germany (the Bundestag) met in the Bundeshaus in Bonn.

The ruined building was made safe against the elements and partially refurbished in the 1960s, but no attempt at full restoration was made until after German reunification on 3 October 1990, when it underwent a reconstruction led by architect Norman Foster. After its completion in 1999, it once again became the meeting place of the German parliament: the modern Bundestag.
In 1998 the Rhine promenade was awarded as the best example of urban development in Germany, there are many architectural and historical sites under state protection.
Quay Tonhalle is a short walking part of the embankment to the north of Oberkassel bridge about 200 meters long, here the concert hall «Tonhalle» is located. Castle Quay originates at the bridge Bridge Oberkasseler - is located near the Academy of Fine Arts is located in the Rhine road tunnel. Near the waterfront is also the Basilica of St. Lambert - the oldest of the existing buildings of Düsseldorf. The promenade and the Town Hall Quay Mannesmann are very polular as well.
Zwinger Palace is a magnificent complex in Dresden consisting of four sides of a square with a beautiful garden ion the center. The construction of the park was started in 1709, but the project was too large and that is why was partly completed only in 1732 and was finished in the mid-19th century.

The name Zwinger was taken from the one of the fortified citadel, which in the Middle Ages there was between the two walls of the fortress. The first building Zwinger was built of wood, later the architect Matthaus has Pёppelmann rebuilt it in stone. Today in the Zwinger buildings there are the most important and interesting museums of the city.

Five museums Zwinger famous all over the world: Dresden Art Gallery, Physics and Mathematics, the Museum of Sculpture, Porcelain Museum and the Museum of Mineralogy and Geology.