Travel to Germany


Germany is synonymous with beer gardens, fairytale castles, medieval towns, and scenic rivers. With Globus, you'll experience the magic of Germany—from its vibrant cities to the enchanting Black Forest. See the must-see sights, such as the Glockenspiel and Marienplatz in Munich, King Ludwig's Neuschwanstein Castle, Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church in Berlin, the infamous cathedral in Cologne, and Nuremberg's Old Town. Cruise on the prettiest part of the Rhine River and travel the Romantic Road to visit the walled, medieval town of Rothenburg. Globus also takes you beyond the must-see sights and offers unique activities, such as an opportunity to enjoy a beer in the Colner Hofbrau Frueh in Cologne and a stay at a family-owned hotel in the Black Forest, where you will learn about the cuckoo-clocks that make the area famous.

Berlin is without doubt one of the most exciting cities to visit in Europe. It’s cutting edge fashion, it’s cosmopolitan vibe and liberal atmosphere combined with it’s incredibly rich ancient and modern history make it a must see city break for a widely diverse following.
The natural habitat of well-heeled power dressers and lederhosen-clad thigh-slappers, Mediterranean-style street cafes and Mitteleuropa beer halls, high-brow art and high-tech industry, Germany’s second city is a flourishing success story that revels in its own contradictions. If you’re looking for Alpine cliches, they’re all here, but the Bavarian metropolis sure has many an unexpected card down its Dirndl. Statistics show Munich is enticing more visitors than ever, especially in summer and during Oktoberfest. Munich’s walkable centre retains a small-town air but holds some world-class sights, especially its art galleries and museums. Throw in a king’s ransom of royal Bavarian heritage, an entire suburb of Olympic legacy and a kitbag of dark tourism and you can see why it's such a favourite among those who seek out the past, but like to hit the town once they’re done.
Germany’s ‘other’ Frankfurt, on the Oder River 90km east of Berlin, was practically wiped off the map in the final days of WWII and never recovered its one-time grandeur as a medieval trading centre and university town. It didn’t help that the city was split in two after the war, with the eastern suburb across the river becoming the Polish town of Slubice. The GDR era imposed a decidedly unflattering Stalinist look, but the scenic river setting, a few architectural gems and the proximity to Poland (cheaper vodka and cigarettes, for all you hedonists) make fairly compelling excuses to pop by.
There are few city silhouettes more striking than Dresden’s. The classic view from the Elbe’s northern bank takes in spires, towers and domes belonging to palaces, churches and stately buildings, and indeed it's hard to believe that the city was all but wiped off the map by Allied bombings in 1945.









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