Best Tourist Attraction Places

Top tourist Attraction places in Germany

1. Berlin:

Berlin is the capital of the Federal nation of Germany as well as the largest city with a population of over 3 million. The city of Berlin regained its position as the capital after the reunification of Germany in 1990. It also serves as a main centre of politics, culture, media and science, and a hub for air and rail transportation. As a city Noted for its cultural method, Berlin is home to the world well-known Berlin Opera and Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra. The art scene is varied, which is very obvious with the hundreds of art galleries, the Annual Forum - an international art fair, and the UNESCO World Heritage site of Museum Island.

2. Cologne:

This old cathedral town on the Rhine (which is spanned by eight bridges inside the city limits) is one of the most main traffic junctions and gainful centers in western Germany. The main road surrounding Cologne provides a link between ten highways, many International trade fairs are held in the city, and there is much shipping traffic between its river port and the North Sea. Cologne is the see of an archbishop and a university town, with several higher educational establishments in addition to its University.

3. Dresden:

Dresden lies in a broad sink in the higher Elbe vale, which extends for a distance of 40km/25mi from Meissen to Pirna between the foothills of the Eastern Erzgebirge, the steep scarp of the Lusatian granite raised ground and the Elbsandsteingebirge (Elbe Sandstone Hills). Dresden has been special over the centuries by its beautiful location, its pleasant climate and its place on important trade routes.

4. Düsseldorf:

Düsseldorf, capital of the Land of North Rhine-Westphalia and administrative middle of the manufacturing area of North Rhineland-Westphalia, lies on the Lower Rhine, here some 310m/340yd wide. It is a university town, a center of art and fashion, a city of Congresses and trade fairs. This old electoral capital is a city of wide streets crowded with traffic and lined by elegant shops, with a ring of parks and gardens around the city center.

5. Frankfurt:

This old imperial city on the Main, by virtue of its central situation an intermediary between North and South Germany, is one of the most key commercial and economic centers in the country, with the headquarters of the Bundesbank, the leading German stock exchange and numerous major banks. Numerous international trade fairs are held in Frankfurt every year. Since World War II and the period of postwar reconstruction, the central area of Frankfurt has taken on a new aspect. The city's skyline is now dominated by the huge cluster of high-rise buildings in the banking quarter.

6. Hamburg:

The Free Hanseatic City of Hamburg, Germany's biggest city after Berlin, is one of the sixteen Länder of the Federal Republic. Its favorable situation at the head of the long funnel-shaped estuary of the Elbe has made it one of the leading ports and commercial cities of Europe and a connection between the sea and Germany's network of inland waterways.The Land of Hamburg also includes the islands of Neuwerk and Scharhörn, far to the northwest at the mouth of the Elbe estuary.

7. Hannover:

Hannover, on the river Leine, is capital of the Land of Lower Saxony and an major manufacturing and commercial center, with a university, a medical school, a veterinary college and academies of music and drama. Its trade fairs are of international standing. With the Mittelland Canal and its motorway and rail connections it is a important center of communications. Its wide parks - the Eilenriede, Maschpark with its lake, Lönspark, the Zoo, the Herrenhausen Gardens - justify Hannover's claim to be "the city in the country".

8. Heidelberg:

Heidelberg, the old capital of the Palatinate and an early university city celebrated in song and poetry, lies at the point where the Neckar emerges from the hills of the Odenwald into the Rhine plain. Over the old town, caught between the river And the hills, looms its well-known ruined castle. The best general views of the city in its beautiful setting are to be had from the Theodor Heuss Bridge and the Philosophenweg.

9. Leipzig:

The town of Leipzig, long famed for its trade fairs, lies in the Saxon Lowland at the connection of the Weisse Elster and the Pleisse. Located as it was on important trade routes, the town developed, after being granted the privilege of holding fairs, into a Considerable commercial city, the leading city in Saxony after Dresden. It also became a center of art, culture and learning. Its importance as a center of the book trade is shown by its old-established publishing houses, its major libraries, including the German Library (Deutsche Bücherei) and the German Central Library for the Blind, its International Book Fairs and annual exhibitions of the finest books of the year, its College of Graphic and Book Art and its large printing and publishing houses.

10. Munich :

Munich is the capital of Bavaria and the third biggest city in Germany. The capital is located on the River Isar on the fringes of the Bavarian Alps. The temperature consists of high percipitation with unexpected rainstorms and extreme temperatures from day to night or summer to winter. Munich is home to several professional football teams, it hosted the 1972 Summer Olympics and was one of the host cities for the 2006 World Cup, which was held in the new soccer stadium, Allianz Arena. The inner city of Munich is a large open square with the Old and New Town Hall. The Peterskirche is the oldest inner city church, built during the Romanesque period. The Cathedral of our Lady is the most famous building in Munich and Michealskirche is the largest Renaissance church north of the Alps.

11. Nuremberg :

The ancient and famous city of Nürnberg (Nuremberg), once a free imperial city, lies in the well-wooded plain of the Middle Franconian Basin, on the river Pegnitz and the Rhine-Main-Danube Canal (the "Europa-Kanal"), building it Germany's newest port. It is the second-largest city in Bavaria and one of the leading industrial and commercial centers in South Germany.


Weimar, famed as the town of Goethe and the huge middle of German classical literature, lies in the valley of the Ilm in the southeast of the Thuringian Basin, to the south of the Grosser Ettersberg. After the First World War the German National Assembly met in the National Theatre in Weimar and in 1919 adopted the constitution of the "Weimar Republic." During the Nazi period the notorious Buchenwald concentration camp was established in the immediate locality of the city.