A weekend in Hamburg

Page 1

A weekend in

Hamburg – A Scan Client Publishing book


A weekend in Hamburg



A weekend in Hamburg


A weekend in Hamburg

6 Before you go 8 Hamburg for beginners 10 Welcome to Hamburg

___ 12 FREITAG/FRIDAY 14 A first impression 18 Culinary Hamburg 20 Wining & dining


24 The enchanting Old Town & New Town 30 Reeperbahn: To go or not to go? 32 Hamburg’s drinking culture for beginners


36 The beautiful harbour district of Hamburg 40 Still some time left?


44 Event highlights 48 Index 50 Metro map

St. Nicholas' Church. Photo: © Pixabay


A weekend in Hamburg

Hi, Growing up in the North of Germany, near the beautiful city of Lübeck, I have always been interested in the neighbouring metropolis of Hamburg. It promised the big city lights, shopping opportunities and the entertainment options that Lübeck simply was missing. As the two cities are only a 45-minute-long train ride away from each other, I spent my childhood and teenage years exploring Hamburg, while more and more of my friends moved to the Hanseatic city, most prominently known for its red light district (see page 30), charming harbour area (see page 36) and diverse entertainment options. Behind the corners of the charming, cobbled alleys and the impressive Hanseatic buildings awaits an interesting, multifaceted city that is a bit rough around the edges which gives Hamburg its special northern charm. It is a city of contradictions, of unconventional beauty and multicultural unity. The e-book A weekend in Hamburg first rushes you past the obvious hotspots, before helping you to escape the herd of photo-craving tourists. In a little over 50 pages, I share with you my top finds that bring you eye to eye with the locals. Ready to discover the real Hamburg? Enjoy & viel Spaß!

Nane Steinhoff Author


A weekend in Hamburg

BEFORE YOU GO … allow us to point out some easy ways to get more out of your city trip to Hamburg. As so often in life, the secret lies in the preparation. So, let’s find out when best to go, how to get there and where to stay. After all, as there is so much to see in Hamburg, we don’t want you to waste your valuable time on figuring it all out on the spot.

When to go? One thing needs to be clear from the start: Hamburg isn’t an exotic, sunny place… at all. It rains a lot here – so much that residents have a great way of dealing with the ‘Schietwetter’ (which means bad weather in the Hamburg dialect). Determined not to let the weather rain on their parade, Northern Germans love to say: “There is no bad weather, there is only bad clothing”. So whether you’re planning on visiting the city in the winter or summer, one thing we suggest is to pack the right clothing that prepares you for almost all scenarios. To increase your odds of having a sunny stay, late spring or summer


are the times to go. From April on, the temperatures become milder and in summer, the temperatures can even climb up to 25 degrees or more. Even though wind and rain can be expected throughout the year, you should think about snow too as winters in Hamburg can indeed be quite white. But if you behave like a true North German and are prepared for all weather situations, your trip to Hamburg shouldn't be a washout. What to pack? Besides different clothing for different weather conditions, be sure to pack some cash. While most restaurants

Warehouse district. Photo: © Pixabay

and shops do indeed accept credit and debit cards, there are a few smaller places and thrift shops that still prefer cash. Of course, the city counts ATMs aplenty though, so you can withdraw money anywhere you want. What to book? Hamburg can get quite busy – especially during the weekends and throughout popular holiday times. That’s why reserving a spot in restaurants and pre-booking tickets for museums and theatre shows is a must. Bars usually don’t need to be booked even though they can fill up quickly. Just try your luck and if the chosen bar is full, don’t

A weekend in Hamburg

worry as there tend to be plenty more in walking distance. German restaurants usually fill up around 7pm, so by that time it can be hard to find a vacant table anywhere without a booking. How to get there? Hamburg is easy to reach by many transport options. Not only does its main train station have express trains to Copenhagen, Amsterdam and Munich on offer, the city is also easy to reach by plane, as most British and European international airports have at least one daily connection with Hamburg airport. Luckily, there are also some low-cost airlines flying to

Hamburg, making it an easy option for stag dos.

Hotel Atlantic. Photo: © Pixabay

Where to stay? Hamburg is a multifaceted centre of partying, of culture, of business and of food. That’s why the city has a wide range of affordable business hotels on offer and also caters for students and travellers with hostel-type accommodation, well-hidden boutique hotels and charming bed and breakfast options. If you crave a bit more luxury, lush places like the Hotel Atlantic (from €170) – famous for being a favourite with the stars – or the Fairmont Hotel Vier Jahreszeiten (from €190) are great options.


A weekend in Hamburg

Sunset at St. Pauli Piers. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Jörg Modrow


A weekend in Hamburg

HAMBURG FOR BEGINNERS As a tourist visiting Hamburg, you share the city with its locals for a weekend. Therefore, it is only right to try to blend in, get acquainted with the local customs and habits, and understand the peculiarities that give the metropolis its unique vibe.

Forget ‘Guten Tag’

German for beginners

If you learned German, forget all about the greetings ‘Guten Tag’, ‘Guten Morgen’ or ‘Guten Abend’. In Hamburg, only one short little word is needed – ‘Moin’. No matter what time of day, this greeting fits in every situation.

Moin / Hallo Hello Tschüss Goodbye Guten Morgen Good morning Guten Abend Good evening Wie geht es dir? How are you? Bitte Please Danke Thank you


Ich spreche kein Deutsch. Sprichst du Englisch? I don’t speak

Please do. Even though there is no rule about the acceptable amount to tip, most people tip in restaurants and bars. Many simply round off the bill to the next euro – or add a couple more if you’re especially happy with the service.

German. Do you speak English? Kannst du mir helfen? Can you help me? Wo ist der/die/das...? Where can I find the...? Straße Street Ich liebe Hamburg I love Hamburg Was würdest du empfehlen? What would you recommend? Ein Bier A beer

SOS Germany

Ein Kaffee A coffee

Of course, we hope that you won’t need this paragraph but if you do need emergency help on your Hamburg trip, dial 112. As with many European countries, the 112 will get you through to the fire brigade and ambulance services. If you need to call the police, dial 110 instead.

Die Rechnung, bitte The bill, please Die Bank The bank Der Bahnhof The railway station Das Krankenhaus The hospital Der Flughafen The airport

If your passport gets stolen or if you need to reach your country’s authorities for any other reason, you can head to your country’s consulate. The British one, for example, can be found on Alsterufer 36, while the American one sits not far away, at Alsterufer 27/28.


A weekend in Hamburg

WELCOME TO HAMBURG Land in sight! Hungry for a fish sandwich yet? Or do you already feel the need for a cold one? Well, that will have to wait a little longer, I’m afraid, because you are not in the city centre just yet. While you most likely land at the international Hamburg Airport (HAM) which can be found in the Fuhlsbüttel quarter, you will have to travel a bit. Luckily, the public transport is quite well-arranged – all you have to do is to choose between the different transport options.

Photo: © Pixabay


By train

By bus

The easiest connection to the city is by train. There is a station right underneath the terminals with connections to the city centre every ten minutes. The S1 S-Bahn connects the airport with the city centre. From here, you can head to the main railway station, Hamburg Hauptbahnhof, in 24 minutes or get to the popular Jungfernstieg station in 27 minutes. Tickets can be bought at the ticket machines or online using the HVV app. An adult ticket costs 3.20€, children from 6 up to 14 years need to pay 1.20€ and children under the age of 6 can use the HVV services free of charge. A one-day-ticket for adults costs 6.20€ and 2.30€ for children.

Right in front of the airport you can find public bus transportation that operates two day and two night lines. Choose between Line 392, Line 28, Line 292 and the night line 606. Tickets can be bought directly from the bus driver or with the HVV app. By taxi In front of the airport, you can also choose to grab a taxi. Hamburg Airport has 10 licensed taxi companies that sit outside waiting for customers at the terminals. Even though taxi meters are used, an average fare to the city centre will cost you around 25€ and will take approximately 25 minutes.

A weekend in Hamburg

Hamburg main railway station. Photo: © Pixabay

You can also rent a car online or in Terminal 2 where 7 different car rental offices can be found. Alternatively, book a private transfer online and travel to the city in style.

Photo: © Pixabay

Signs at the airport show you where the taxi stand, the train, as well as the bus station are. If you need further help, there are plenty of help stands too.


A weekend in Hamburg


A weekend in Hamburg


St. Pauli Piers in the evening. Photo: © Pixabay


A weekend in Hamburg

A FIRST ENCOUNTER Arriving in Hamburg can be a bit overwhelming as there is so much to see and explore in the port city. As Germany’s second largest city (after Berlin), Hamburg has a population of around 1.85 million and thus, also a lot on offer. From many bars and restaurants to a vivid nightlife and a cultural offering that goes beyond an interesting history, when first arriving in the city, finding the right things to do and see can be a bit overwhelming. Luckily, there are a few spots in Hamburg that act as commencing points to give you a warm welcome to the city. This way, you can take the edge off your city-tripping appetite as soon as you have dropped your bags at your hotel.


Warehouse district. Photo: © Pixabay

14  |  Freitag/Friday

Hamburg is made up of many different quarters that are very different in character. In total, visitors could explore 104 districts so that Hamburg really has a neighbourhood for every cultural preference. If you like history and old architecture, head to the old town by the Alster Lakes. It’s the best start to exploring the city for many reasons. After that, why not explore the warehouse district? As a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Hamburg’s warehouse district hosts gorgeous red-brick warehouses that are perfect for plenty of photo opportunities. At night, head to St. Pauli to visit the raunchy Reeperbahn and grab a drink in the many fun bars. Alternatively, head to the Schanzenviertel – a less touristy quarter that is known for its alternative bars and fun crowds.

A weekend in Hamburg

Alster Lakes in summer. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Andreas Vallbracht

St. Pauli street art. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Sabina Trojanova

SHOPPING IN AND AROUND THE CITY If it’s shopping that you’re after, you’ve got plenty of options in Hamburg. In the old town in Hamburg’s centre, you can visit many well-known high street and luxury brands off Mönckebergstraße and Spitalerstraße. Or if you’re looking for a more upmarket shopping experience, head to the area around Jungfernstieg, Neuer Wall and Große Bleichen. Big malls like the Europa Passage Shopping Centre or the Hamburger Hof Passage are all close to the Jungfernstieg and Mönckebergstraße, making it the perfect shopping experience. The closest underground stations are Mönckebergstraße, Jungfernstieg or Gänsemarkt. Jungfernstieg also has a S-Bahn station. Shops are usually open from 10am to 7 or 8pm.

Freitag/Friday  |  15

A weekend in Hamburg

St. Pauli stadium. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Konstantin Beck

S P E C I A L S TA D I U M - F E E L If you’re a football fan, chances are you have heard of the legendary St. Pauli stadium – the Millerntor-Stadion. A visit to Hamburg has to include watching a game of the second Bundesliga team here. The ST. PAULI STADIUM chanting fans and general vibe of the stadium are legendary. If there isn’t a game on, don’t worry. There are also special tours held that tell you a bit more about the football club’s history. Home match tickets should be bought well in advance as they tend to sell out quickly. For stadium tour tickets and available times, head to www. fcstpauli.com. Tickets are available for €13.50 for the 120-minutes-tour and €9 for the 60-minutes-tour.

16  |  Freitag/Friday

Photo: © Pixabay

A weekend in Hamburg

C U LT U R A L O F F E R I N G S A L L A R O U N D Whether you want to see a world-famous musical, small-scale theatre production, gaze at world-renowned artworks or head to a museum, Hamburg has got you covered. Our special recommendaTHE DISCOVERY DOCK tion: The Discovery Dock. If you want to know what Hamburg is really build upon, this interactive museum will show you around Hamburg’s harbour and will vividly show you what really happens in one of Europe’s largest ports. Centred around a 3D port model, visitors are taken on an exciting journey where they can search for smuggled goods, use VR sets to load shipping containers and much more.

Elbphilharmonie. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Michael Zapf

The exhibition time is 50 minutes, making it a sweet experience for a short trip to Hamburg. The Discovery Dock holds eight tours a day between 10am and 6.20pm in English and German. €19.50 for adults and €16.50 for children up to 14 (discounts available). Address: Am Kaiserkai 60. Best way go get there: U3 to station 'Baumwall' or Bus 111 to station 'Elbphilharmonie'.

BEST VIEW IN TOWN If there is one panorama in the city that you just can’t miss, it is that of the Elbphilharmonie. The stunning view from the music building’s public viewing platform at 37 metres is the perfect place for watchELBPHILHARMONIE ing the city’s harbour district from above, as well as the city centre in the distance. The viewing platform is accessible to everyone and free of charge. However, it can get busy – especially at the weekend. In that case, we suggest booking a time slot one day in advance which costs a booking of €2 per ticket. Opening hours: Daily fom 9am to 12pm.

Elbphilharmonie. Photo: © Pixabay

Elbphilharmonie. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Timo Sommer

Freitag/Friday  |  17

CULINARY HAMBURG What many don’t know – Hamburg is also a great culinary destination. From traditional fish dishes to tasty baked goods, Hamburg combines northern cuisine with German influences. While travelling, there’s probably no better souvenir to take home than trying local dishes and taking home a few extra kilogrammes. So, don’t leave any dish unsampled this weekend and dig in.

FISCHBRÖTCHEN Probably the most famous dish straight out of Hamburg and the northern part of Germany is the humble fish roll. The sandwich can be served with many types of fish – whether you like it fried, prefer shrimps or prefer crab meat. However, we suggest trying the one with pickled herring (Bismarckhering) or the soused herring (Matjes). It comes with some onion, pickles and a nice sauce. And don’t forget: It tastes best while enjoying views of the River Elbe at the same time.


Fish sandwich. Photo: © Pixabay

Labskaus. Photo: © Pixabay

18  |  Freitag/Friday

And here’s, of course, another fish dish. This traditional dish is named after one of Hamburg’s districts and consists of baked or pan-fried plaice filets, bacon, onions and North Sea shrimps. For the ultimate ‘Finkenwerder Scholle’ experience, head to the Finkenwerder district, where many restaurants still serve this superb meal.

L ABSKAUS This one might not look fantastic, but its taste makes more than up for it. Traditionally a meal for sailors and seamen, ‘Labskaus’ is made from corned beef, mashed potatoes and onions and is served alongside pickled beetroot, pickled gherkin, herring and fried egg. Interestingly, a variation of this meal also is eaten in Liverpool, UK where it is better known as ‘scouse’.

GRÜNKOHL ‘Grünkohl’ simply translates to kale but in Germany it is far more than the healthy kale fad we’ve come across in recent years. The traditional kale meal is stewed for several hours in North Germany, before being served alongside smoked pork, several types of sausage and boiled or fried potatoes. It is a hearty meal that is perfect for colder days. Even today, people are still celebrating this dish with a ‘Kohlfart’ – a cabbage tour. For this, a group of friends or colleagues go on long walks, while playing drinking games, before heading to a restaurant where a lot of ‘Grünkohl’ is eaten.

ROTE GRÜ TZE Now for something sweeter – the ‘Rote Grütze’ is a popular summer dessert that is made from cooked red summer berries. While it originally comes from the Danes, it has become a staple of the North German cuisine and is best served with milk, vanilla sauce or some ice cream.

FR ANZBRÖTCHEN Representing the baked goods section is the ‘Franzbrötchen’ which translates to French roll in German. These sweet pastries can’t be found anywhere else than North Germany so this is a truly authentic treat. Made with plenty of butter, sugar and cinnamon, you might also find some slighty different types with chocolate or marzipan.

Photo: © Pixabay

F R E S H LY R O A S T E D C O F F E E Coffee? In Hamburg? It might not be the obvious choice, but Hamburg is known for its freshly roasted coffee with a relationship between the two going back centuries. As a port city, Hamburg became the world’s largest coffee market at the end of the 19th century. Even today, the ‘Speicherstadt’ district is actually one of the biggest trading places for coffee worldwide.

Freitag/Friday  |  19

A weekend in Hamburg

Wining LEHMITZ €

If you like live music, you should check out the legendary Lehmitz at the Reeperbahn. Grab a cold one and enjoy live performances that are held on a 40-metre-long, u-shaped counter. If you want to sing along and dance on the tables, this is the place for you. St. Pauli Reeperbahn 22 facebook.com/lehmitz.reeperbahn


If you look for an authentic pub experience in Hamburg’s raunchy Reeperbahn district, this corner joint will do just the trick. This bar is legendary and has been a popular hangout since 1949. Expect bargain drinks, late-night crowds and archaic décor. It’s the perfect place for a German beer. St. Pauli Silbersackstraße 9

UFER € €

If you’re looking for a laid-back coffee break or a glass of wine in nature, head to the Ufer café and bar. Situated right by the Isebekkanal, it is well off the beaten track. A glass of wine goes well with the homemade ‘Flammkuchen’ (German pizza) here. Hamburg-Eimsbüttel Bismarckstraße 151 facebook.com/Ufer.Restaurant. Weinbar

20  |  Freitag/Friday

The Basil Smash at Le Lion. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / James Davidson


If you’re in Sternschanze district, head to the Le Fonque to experience the district’s alternative flair. Here, only vinyls are played, while the prices are pretty reasonable. Sip an Astra beer and enjoy the authentic atmosphere. Sternschanze Juliusstraße 33 fonque.de

S T R A N D PA U L I € €

For a more Caribbean flair, the StrandPauli beach club bar caters for beach vibes with its sand, wooden decks and palm trees. While it is open all year round, it is perfect to soak up summer rays and gazing across the water. St. Pauli St. Pauli Hafenstraße 89 www.strandpauli.de


Enter a nondescript doorway and you’re suddenly in a place that reminds of Narnia. Order a craft cocktail or something with gin at the bar as Clockers is known for their self-made gin. And if you’re lucky you’ll discover the upstairs room that looks like a cosy library. St. Pauli Paul-Roosen-Straße 27 clockers.hamburg

LE LION € € €

For some of the best cocktails in Hamburg, head to Le Lion in the city centre. Expect glitz and glamour in this two-floor venue even though the clientele is mixed and informal. The signature drink to try here is the Basil Smash. Altstadt Rathausstraße 3 lelion.net


If you like an awesome view with your drink, visit the swanky Skyline Bar 20up. You can drink fancy drinks in an elegant setting in the bar that is – as the name suggests – 20 floors up. As it is a hotel bar, it can get touristy but with its big windows, the view over Hamburg’s harbour and St. Pauli district it is certainly worth it. One thing to mention is that they do have a strict dress code so be sure to dress on the smart side of casual. Empire Riverside Hotel Bernhard-Nocht-Straße 97

A weekend in Hamburg

Dining E R I K A’ S E C K €

If it’s your first time in Germany, chances are you are craving some proper German dishes. Erika’s Eck in the Sternschanze serves just this and more. Expect giant portions, cold beer, a relaxed atmosphere and all-night opening hours. It’s a favourite for party-goers who seek a schnitzel to soak up the booze after a long night. Sternschanze Sternstraße 98 www.erikas-eck.de

C A F É PA R I S € €

How about French? This elegant French brasserie has some of the best bouillabaisse and steak tartare on offer. Dine in one of the three elegant art deco dining areas or grab a drink at the bar. Altstadt Rathausstraße 4 cafeparis.net


If you look for a more laid-back locale, the Café unter den Linden is more café than restaurant. Here, guests can enjoy tasty breakfast platters, cake creations and soups. The perfect place to drop in while discovering the hip Schanzenviertel district. Schanzenviertel Juliusstraße 16 cafe-unter-den-linden.net

CA SA D E L SA B O R € € Near the harbour, culinary fans can find Hamburg’s Portuguese quarter where many Portuguese shops and restaurants can be found – one of these is the Casa del Sabor. Indulge in some Portuguese and Spanish dishes in a cosy atmosphere. Portugiesenviertel Reimarusstraße 9 casa-del-sabor.de

L’ O R I E N T € €

A fan of falafel – then we’ve got just the right tip for you: The L’Orient. The Lebanese restaurant serves gorgeous falafel, mezze platters and plenty of fish, meat and vegetarian mains. Booking ahead is a must here. Eimsbüttel Osterstraße 146 restaurant-lorient.de

an elegant way. It even welcomed the Prince and Princess of Wales once so expect a first-class dining experience with breathtaking views across the harbour. Hamburger Hafen Große Elbstraße 143 fischereihafenrestaurant.de


Japanese sushi meets international culinary art – the Henssler & Henssler serves up some of the best sushi in Hamburg, if not in Germany. We suggest trying the tempura, the grilled fish and, of course, some artfully presented sushi creations. Altona Große Elbstraße 160 hensslerhenssler.de

[ M ] E AT E RY € € €

If you love your meat, the [M]eatery is probably the perfect restaurant for you. Think steak, tartare, burgers, skinny fries and tempting desserts. Altstadt Drehbahn 49 meatery.de


Run by the same family since the 1980s, the Fischereihafen serves up old-school Hamburg seafood in

Skyline Bar 20up. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Stephi LaReine

Freitag/Friday  |  21

A weekend in Brussels

View from the Alsterarkaden towards the city hall. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Christian Spahrbier


A weekend in Brussels



A weekend in Hamburg

Hamburg city hall. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Geheimtipp Hamburg

THE ENCHANTING OLD TOWN & NEW TOWN Like in most European cities, most of Hamburg’s sights and hidden attractions can be found inside its historic centre which is located in the Old Town (Altstadt) as well as the New Town (Neustadt). Often referred to as the heart of Hamburg, visitors can explore everything on foot here which makes for a perfect Saturday stroll. So put away your metro ticket and stroll from one incredible spot to the next to really take in the incomparable Hanseatic charm.

24  |  Samstag/Saturday

A weekend in Hamburg

THE MAIN SQUARE In the heart of Hamburg, visitors find the Rathausmarkt, the central square in the Altstadt quarter. It is lined by gorgeous trees and is the spot for many big events and markets. After a huge fire in 1842, the RATHAUSMARKT market place was re-designed and Venice’s famous St. Mark’s Square was the design model as it also borders the water on one side. In summer, the Rathausmarkt is a popular hangout space in the middle of the city that is the perfect starting point to explore more of Hamburg.

The king of the square is the Hamburg Rathaus, the City Hall where Hamburg’s parliament, senate and mayor all have their seats. On every tourist’s todo list, you can usually find the city hall as its impressive façade CITY HALL is quite a sight. However, before it became the icon it is today, it took quite a lot of effort to build it. After construction started in 1886, 4,000 wooden poles had to be inserted into the Alster Lake’s muddy shores to support the building’s weight which would later measure 133 metres wide, 70 metres deep and 112 metres tall.

Strolling through the historic centre Start your stroll at the Rathausmarkt, gazing at the city hall and the Alster Lakes. Head eastwards towards the Alsterarkaden, keeping straight until you reach the Gänsemarkt for some great shops and boutiques. Now you can either turn right and walk towards the Alster Lakes and the Jungfernstieg for more shopping and lake views or turn left to walk towards St. Pauli or the Hafencity.

City hall. Photo: © Pixabay

Alster Lake. Photo: © Pixabay

Samstag/Saturday  |  25

A weekend in Hamburg

12pm: Lunchtime The Alsterarkaden are the perfect spot for a relaxed coffee or lunch break as there are plenty of lovely restaurants and cafes on offer.

Alsterarkaden. Photo: © Pixabay

Facing East from the city hall, visitors can see the beautiful white Alsterarkaden which adorn the waterfront at the Jungfernstieg promenade with a somewhat Mediterranean charm. Designed by Alexis ALSTERARKADEN de Chateauneuf who was inspired by his travels to Italy, the Venetian touch becomes visible immediately. It is the perfect place for an afternoon stroll, luxury shopping opportunities and an elegant cup of coffee. Take a closer look and you might see the Mellin Passage – Hamburg’s oldest shopping arcade. If you love rare literature, antiques and art, this one’s for you. A beautiful surprise is hidden inside the arcade too: colourful Art Nouveau frescoes and stained-glass that likely comes from the 19th century.

ART LOVERS UNITE Of course, Hamburg has a lot on offer for culture fans too. One example can be found close to the City Hall: The Bucerius Kunst Forum. The private art museum hosts around 4 alternating tempoBUCERIUS KUNST FORUM rary exhibitions each year, often showcasing some of the world’s finest art. Visitors can look forward to 4 exhibition floors with around 100 different art works. The small overall space makes it also an ideal place for a family outing. And even better: it doesn’t matter whether you’re an art connoisseur or a newcomer, the forum manages to prepare an exciting entry to its exhibition for all visitors. Alter Wall 12. Tickets for adults cost 9€ and children from 0-17 get in for free.

Alsterarkaden on the right. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Andreas Vallbracht

26  |  Samstag/Saturday

A weekend in Hamburg

Alsterarkaden. Photo: © Pixabay

Mellin Passage. Photo: © Hamburg Marketing GmbH

Samstag/Saturday  |  27

A weekend in Hamburg

Jungfernstieg. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Anissa Brinkhoff

28  |  Samstag/Saturday

A weekend in Hamburg

CHURCHES Last but not least, what would be a city trip without at least passing a church or cathedral? Luckily, there are quite a few around that all have their very own, distinctive story. Let’s take the St. Nikolai Memorial, ST. NIKOLAI MEMORIAL for example. The ruins of this church that was bombed by Allied forces in 1943, now house a WWII memorial and museum. Through interactive image, video and audio displays, visitors can learn more about the impacts of wars and the historical context of the church. And if you’re not afraid of heights, a glass elevator can take you up the church’s spire (the world’s fifth highest church steeple, may we add) where you can enjoy amazing views over the port, the Alster Lakes and the city centre. Willy-Brandt-Straße 60. Adult: 5€, teens (15-17) and children (3-14): 3€. The St. Michael’s Church which is lovingly called the ‘Michel’ by locals, is probably the most famous of Hamburg’s churches. It is a landmark of the city and is considered one of the finest Hanseatic Protestant baroque churches in the world.


Savings, savings, savings To travel conveniently and save some money, the Hamburg City Pass might be a good option for you. It offers free entry or reduced ticket prices to attractions, museums and tours, free bus and boat tours, preferred entry to the Hamburg Dungeon and Panoptikum and free travel on selected public transport. From 10.90€ for a day ticket.

Englische Planke 1. Adult: 6€, teens (15-17): 5€ and children (3-14): 4€.

St. Michael's Church. Photo: © Pixabay

Samstag/Saturday  |  29

REEPERBAHN: TO GO OR NOT TO GO? There are two sorts of tourists: those who make a stroll through the Reeperbahn’s red light district the highlight of their trip, and those who want to avoid the area at all cost. Which type are you? We list the pros and cons of Hamburg’s sinful district so that you can figure out whether to pass by or not.

What we like about the Reeperbahn First of all, let’s point out that the Reeperbahn, the ‘mile of sin’ in the St. Pauli district is fun. The famous red light district does host strip shows and has brothels scattered around, but it doesn’t ever feel really unsafe. Furthermore, it is famous for its awesome live music venues, great restaurants, theatres, bars, pubs and night clubs that are open all night long. For an authentic Hamburg experience, you can’t really afford not to at least walk over the Reeperbahn during the day. And when the night starts, you can expect a varied clientele filling up the diverse bars and clubs to party all night long. The bottom line here is: We do think it’s a fun night out that is well worth your time. What we dislike about the Reeperbahn The Reeperbahn can get very touristy – especially at the weekend. It is a hotspot for stag and hen dos and some

of the drink prices on the main Reeperbahn strip do reflect that. Furthermore, many bars fill up so quickly it gets hard to get a spot and the main strip can get rowdy later at night so that you should be aware of pick pockets. Luckily, there is a big police station right in the middle of the Reeperbahn if you do need help at some point in the night.

Reeperbahn at night. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Konstantin Beck

What to do instead? We think the Reeperbahn is a good idea for a Saturday night. And if it’s a tad too busy for you, simply walk away from the main Reeperbahn into the neighbouring roads where smaller bars and cosier, less crowded venues attract plenty of locals wanting a beer and a great night out.

30  |  Samstag/Saturday

Reeperbahn. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Jörg Modrow, Hamburg Tourismus

Samstag/Saturday  |  31

Photo: © Pixabay

32  |  Samstag/Saturday

HAMBURG’S DRINKS FOR BEGINNERS Germany is a country renowned for its tasty and distinctive beers. Almost 5,000 brands of beer are produced within 1,300 breweries in Germany and the country’s beer export figures are constantly rising. However, on a night out in Hamburg, don’t only try the local beer – let’s show you which drinks simply have to be tried on your weekend in Hamburg.





No trip to Hamburg is complete without at least one Astra beer (even though we imagine more will be drunk). Even though it comes in several varieties, we urge you to try the Pilsener ‘Urtyp’ that impresses with a smooth bitterness and an alcohol level of 4.9%. This is the original from Hamburg.

For a true Hamburg original, try a Helbing shot. The kümmel liqueur has been around for 180 years and its recipe has been kept secret ever since.



Photo: © Pixabay

If you want to know which shot to try, I’ve got a clear answer for you: Mexikaner. Its origins are said to be in Hamburg and most local teenagers would have grown up mixing this drink in plastic bottles. The popular party shot is made with vodka or korn (a cheap, clear German spirit), tomato juice, Sangrita, Tabasco sauce and salt and pepper. In short – spicy and tasty.


ROTBIER What many don’t know is that Hamburg is Germany’s unofficial brewery city. Many breweries are located here, brewing their own tasty creations. One craft beer to try is the Rotbier from the Ratsherrn Brauerei in the Schanzenhöfe (Lagerstraße 30a). This ruby red beer has a smooth finish and if it’s not sold at your chosen bar, head to the brewery and sit in their gorgeous outdoor bar.



For a basic long drink that most teenagers in Hamburg probably have grown up on, try a Fako. It’s certainly not fancy, but a down-to-earth Hamburg 'speciality' made from Fanta and korn (a cheap, clear German spirit) – and much of it, may we add.

Samstag/Saturday  |  33

A weekend in Brussels

Hafencity and warehouse district. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Andreas Vallbracht


A weekend in Brussels


A weekend in Hamburg

Photo: © Pixabay

THE BEAUTIFUL PORT OF HAMBURG No visit to Hamburg would be complete without a big exploration around the beautiful port of Hamburg. Here, you can not only learn more about the daily workings of one of the world’s largest ports, but also discover the beautiful warehouse district, gaze at an architectural masterwork and much more.

36  |  Sonntag/Sunday

Warehouse district and Elbphilharmonie. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Jörg Modrow

A weekend in Hamburg

THE PORT Welcome to Germany’s biggest seaport. Here, around 8,000 ships call per year, over 1,300 freight trains stop by per week and 7,300 logistics companies call their home. In 2020, 126.3 million tons of cargo crossed the quay walls of Hamburg’s port which included approximately 8.5 million standard containers. No wonder that Hamburg is Europe’s third largest container port and the world’s 18th largest. Why not take a barge tour that starts from the famous St. Pauli Piers or ‘Landungsbrücken’ in German to smell the special air of freedom of the port? It offers a unique perspective of Hamburg and tells you more about the exciting port that is called the ‘gateway to the world’. Or visit one of the many museums found in the area – the International Maritime Museum, the ‘BallinStadt’ emigration museum or the harbour museum are our top picks.

Port Hamburg. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Geheimtipp Hamburg

THE HAFENCITY Not far from the port, visitors can find the busy HafenCity. Here, historic vessels are moored and stand in stark contrast with upscale residential buildings and hip cafes by the waterfront. It makes for the perfect waterside walk and has a lot to offer.

Need a break? Head to the beach! Yes, you heard right – Hamburg also has its very own city beach, called Övelgönne in the Othmarschen district.

For once, there is the legendary fish market. Since 1703, it has been selling just about anything, including fish at bargain prices. However, it is probably best known as a popular hangout in the early hours of the FISH MARKET morning when hundreds of party-goers end the night here with another beer and a fish bun to soak up the alcohol.

Sonntag/Sunday  |  37

A weekend in Hamburg

Elbphilharmonie. Photo: © Pixabay

On the opposite side of the HafenCity, visitors can find the striking Elbphilharmonie concert hall. With its landmark façade and cutting-edge acoustics, it is a sight not to be missed and makes for a great photo ELBPHILHARMONIE opportunity. If you’re lucky, grab a ticket to a worldclass music event and listen to the gorgeous acoustics. Or simply head to the viewing platform on the concert hall’s roof – it gives you one of the best views across Hamburg. Within the HafenCity quarter, you can also find the Speicherstadt (the warehouse city) – another striking quarter that simply is a must-do on a Hamburg trip. The Speicherstadt is a UNESCO World SPEICHERSTADT Heritage Site and the largest warehouse district in the world that was built between 1883 and 1927. The red houses are divided by long canals which makes the area perfect for a small exploration tour by boat. The area spans a whopping 260,000 square metres and the historical buildings form a gorgeous contrast to the more modern main HafenCity stretch that is dominated by glass and steel constructions. Last but not least, if you’re a musical fan, Hamburg is actually Germany’s musical capital. All big productions usually come here at some point in their stage life – so take a look at the GERMANY’S MUSICAL METROPOLIS programme, take your pick and experience the HafenCity in a somewhat different light.

38  |  Sonntag/Sunday

Take a walk (1.5 hours) Luckily, Hamburg’s waterfront can be walked quite easily so that the contrast between historic and modern can be experienced on foot. Head to the Landungsbrücken station with the S- or U-Bahn and walk to the waterfront from there. Here, you can see the St. Pauli piers before heading east on the pedestrian area along the waterfront. Keep going east until you reach the Elbphilharmonie. Cross the ‘Niederbaumbrücke’ bridge and follow the ‘Am Sandtorkai’ street. Soon, on your left, you will find the ‘Speicherstadt’ with the famous ‘Wasserschloss’ (water castle).

A weekend in Hamburg

Warehouse district / Speicherstadt. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Christian Spahrbier

Photo: © Pixabay

Övelgönne beach. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Andreas Vallbracht

Sonntag/Sunday  |  39

A weekend in Hamburg

STILL SOME TIME LEFT? Not everyone explores a city at the same pace. While some race from one hotspot to the next, others take their time to stroll slowly through the streets and alleys. If you are part of the former group, you might have some time left to kill before fastening your seatbelt for take-off, and it would be a shame to let it go to waste. To help you out, we’ve listed some bonus sightseeing destinations for those who just can’t get enough of the stunning city that is Hamburg. Planten un Blomen. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg

THE GREEN AND BLUE On a sunny day, what better way to soak up the rays and the local ambiance than a visit to a city’s green space? Head to the Planten un Blomen park which is just a PLANTEN UN BLOMEN short stroll from the city. Here, you can find a lake and gorgeous botanical gardens. Grab a drink at the Japanese teahouse and relax under Mediterranean fig trees.

Lake Alster. Photo: © Pixabay

Klosterwall 8. Open from May – September: 7:00 a.m. – 11:00 p.m. October – March: 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. April: 7:00 a.m. – 10:00 p.m.

M I N I AT U R E T R A I N S Families will love the Miniatur Wunderland - the world's largest model railroad system that has recently been voted the most popular tourist attraction in Germany. MINIATUR WUNDERLAND Here, you can admire different countries, an airport and a miniature Hamburg (that comprises no less than 200 square metres!). Miniatur Wunderland. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Jan Traupe

40  |  Sonntag/Sunday

Kehrwieder 4. miniatur-wunderland.com. Children under 16 years: 12.50 €, adults: 20€. Getting there: Baumwall (U3).

A weekend in Hamburg

V I N TA G E S H O P P I N G Fancy spending your last hours in Hamburg roaming vintage fashion stores? Head to the Karoviertel only a short walk away from the Schanzenviertel. Here, the in-crowd meets in KAROVIERTEL hip cafes in narrow streets before digging through quirky vintage shops to hunt for treasures. St. Pauli, around Marktstrape. Getting there: U3 exit Feldstraße / U2 exit Messehallen.

G E T O N T H E WAT E R Did you know that you can kayak and canoe on the Alster Lakes? Simply find one of the numerous boat rental places, grab a kayak, boat or canoe and head onto the water from which you can get unparalleled views of the pompous buildings along the banks that can’t be spotted from the street. You can even try stand-up-paddling here. But don’t forget to get a map of the lakes and canals so you don’t get lost before your flight back home. Yet another quirky quarter that is definitely worth a visit when you’re in Hamburg. The Gängeviertel is Hamburg’s artistic heart and is found in the centre of the city. It impresses with GÄNGEVIERTEL narrow streets that are full of creativity. UNESCO has given the quarter the title of ‘site of cultural diversity’ and here visitors can revel in an exceptionally artistic and cultural ambiance. Hamburg-Mitte. Head to Valentinskamp to explore the Gängeviertel.

Stand-up paddling on Alster Lakes. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Witters GmbH Sportfotografie

Sonntag/Sunday  |  41

A weekend in Brussels

Cyclassics Hamburg. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Witters GmbH Sportfotografie


A weekend in Brussels



A weekend in Hamburg

EVENT HIGHLIGHTS A patchwork of cultures and peculiarities, Brussels hosts a wide array of events, from traditional cavalcades to world music festivals and celebrations of light and fireworks. If you are lucky enough to arrive in Hamburg when the city is preparing for one of these feasts, you are up for a treat. Take a close look at this overview of the most important events in the city to make sure you don’t miss out on anything.




Throughout the year Fancy a cultural festival? This one is the one to watch out for! Move the North connects the three northern cities of Hamburg, Copenhagen and Malmö through a varied cultural programme that is held throughout the entire year in different venues across the city.

Mid-May One of the main events in Hamburg is certainly the port anniversary. The world’s largest harbour festival along the banks of the Elbe impresses with maritime parades, historic sailboats, music, food and fireworks.

Summer Head to the district of Altona for some theatre performances, arts, flea markets, cool parties and plenty of live music. This street festival is a favourite amongst locals.

HAMBURG DOM F U N FA I R Spring, summer and winter Fancy vintage carousels, roller coaster rides and some tasty German food? Head to the Hamburg DOM which is on for 30 days every summer, winter and spring.

CHERRY BLOSSOM F E S T I VA L May Annually held in May, the Cherry Blossom Festival celebrates Hamburg’s strong ties with Japan. Not only did Germany and Japan share a strong trade connection, but Osaka is also one of Hamburg’s sister cities. That’s why since 1968, the Cherry Blossom Festival sees over 5,000 cherry trees blooming.

44  |  Festivitäten/Parties

Port anniversary. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Jan Traupe

A weekend in Hamburg

Entrance of the winter DOM fun fair. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg / Timo Sommer

Festivitäten/Parties  |  45

A weekend in Hamburg

Reeperbahn Festival. Photo: © Mediaserver Hamburg

IRONMAN June Swimming, cycling, running – June sees thousands of athletes run, swim and cycle 141 miles. The event attracts many onlookers so expect fun-filled days in the sun. But do remember - if you’re visiting during this time, some roads may be closed.

H A R L E Y D AY S Mid-June Every summer, around 50,000 bikers and 600,000 visitors head into Hamburg for the famous Harley

46  |  Festivitäten/Parties

Days. Filled with live music, contests and, of course, plenty of gorgeous motorbikes, visitors can expect a nice mix of expo and entertainment on around 40,000 square metres.

CYCLASSICS HAMBURG August The Cyclassics is an annual one-day cycling race in and around Hamburg. Even though the route varies, the distance always measures around 250 kilometres. Professional as well as amateur cyclers can join.

REEPERBAHN F E S T I VA L September In September the Reeperbahn Festival turns the sinful mile into a music venue of the special kind. For four days, readings, art happenings, movie screenings and concerts from artists from different genres, from heavy metal to jazz and soul in many different venues will be held.

OKTOBERFEST September, October Like most European cities, Hamburg also has its own Oktoberfest events

A weekend in Hamburg

all over the city. Drink some massive beers, eat some Weisswurst (Bavarian veal sausages) and snack on some pretzels. We suggest heading to the Wandsbeker Wiesn event or the Oktoberfest in the Fischauktionshalle. Alternatively, why not visit one of the Hofbräuhaus restaurants to experience some authentic Oktoberfest vibes?

Hamburg Christmas market. Photo: © Pixabay

CHRISTMAS SPIRIT Throughout December If you’re into authentic Christmas markets, Hamburg is the city for you. From a somewhat different fun fair in St. Pauli to a more traditional one on the main city square, look forward to plenty of mulled wine, tons of candied almonds and more.

Hamburg city hall around Christmas time. Photo: © Pixabay

Festivitäten/Parties  |  47

A weekend in Hamburg

INDEX SIGHTSEEING Alsterarkaden Alster Lakes Bucerius Kunst Forum City Hall Discovery Dock Elbphilharmonie Fish market Gängeviertel Hafencity Hotel Atlantic Jungfernstieg Karoviertel Le Lion Mellin Passage Miniatur Wunderland Mönckebergstraße Musicals New Town Old Town Övelgönne beach Planten un Blomen Port Rathausmarkt

48  |  Index/Contributors

26 24, 41 26 25 17 17, 38 37 41 37 7 15, 28 41 20 27 40 15 38 24 24 37 40 36 25

Reeperbahn Schanzenviertel St. Michael’s Church St. Nikolai Memorial St. Pauli St. Pauli Stadium Warehouse district / Speicherstadt

30 14, 41 29 29 14, 16, 30 16 14, 38

E AT I N G A N D D R I N K I N G Brewery Dining German drinks Local specialities Wining

33 21 32 18 20

MISCELLANEOUS Airport transport Events German dictionary Metro map Shopping

10 44 9 50 26

A weekend in Hamburg

Photo: © Pixabay

CONTRIBUTORS A WEEKEND IN HAMBURG – A Scan Client Publishing book Published by Scan Client Publishing Directors Thomas Winther & Mads E. Petersen Author Nane Steinhoff Executive Editor Nane Steinhoff Copy-editor Nane Steinhoff Designer Mercedes Moulia Cover Photo © Mediaserver Hamburg / Thies Raetzke Photography Hamburg Marketing GmbH Pixabay Scan Client Publishing 3rd floor, News Building 3 London Bridge Street London SE1 9SG, United Kingdom www.scanclientpublishing.com

Photo: © Pixabay

© All rights reserved. Material contained in this publication can not be reproduced, in whole or in part, without prior permission of Scan Client Publishing.

Index/Contributors  |  49

A weekend in Hamburg

U-BAHN HAMBURG Neumünster/ Kiel/ Flensburg


RE7 / RE 70 / RB71

Boostedt Großenaspe Wiemersdorf Bad Bramstedt Bad Bramstedt Kurhaus Lentföhrden Nützen dodenhof Holstentherme Kaltenkirchen Kaltenkirchen Süd Henstedt-Ulzburg Ulzburg Süd

RE7 / R E70 / R B71


Horst (Holst) Alveslohe Langeln

Meeschensee Haslohfurth Quickborner Straße Friedrichsgabe Moorbekhalle



Ellerau Barmstedt Brunnenstraße

(Schulzentrum Nord)


Norderstedt Mitte

Quickborn Süd

Richtweg Garstedt Ochsenzoll Kiwittsmoor Langenhorn Nord Langenhorn Markt Fuhlsbüttel Nord Fuhlsbüttel Klein Bor Hamburg Airport



RE6 / RB61 / RB 71




Prisdorf RE5



Niendorf Markt







Itzehoe/Westerland (Sylt)

Niendorf Nord



(City Nord

Alsterdorf Lattenkamp (Sporthalle)





Hagenbecks Tierpark

Eidelstedt Zentrum











Hamburg AB




Eidelstedt Stellingen


E7 0



Langenfelde Diebsteich


B6 1/


Kellinghusenstraße Eppendorfer Baum Hoheluftbrücke



Klosterstern Alster


Schlump Holstenstraße


Dammtor (Messe / CCH)

Ho ken ch ese ka Kl m (B ein p ot an F l isc o he tt rG b e Ot arte k hm n) Ba arsc hr he en n O feld (im tte Ba n u) se n


k ro o







ar sm


Üb querse ar etie r


i nC fe v Ha Uni




Meßberg St




um (E







rü c

w m all



Sperrung Baumwall - Hauptbahnhof Süd 1.2.2021 - 27.3.2022






str a


Mönckebe Rathaus

fe ld im



al en th

H Ra arb th urg au

en gr ab Ne u

nb rü


Stand: 13.12.2020 © HVV

e hö ve d el Vi

Bremen RB37





Barrier free access to the rapid transit trains Information on barrier free access to the regional trains on tel 040-19 449.

Bremen RE4 / RB41

Ro ( W ten üm bu m rg e)

an jedem Bahnhof. Not all regional trains stop at all stations. hvv switch Punkte/hvv switch stations Fernbahnhof Main Line Station Umstiegshaltestelle Interchange Station

Barrierefreier Zugang zu den Schnellbahnen Infos zum barrierefreien Zugang zu den Regionalbahnen unter Tel. 040-19 449.

ttr um

RE RegionalExpress-Linien halten nicht

Haltestellen Schnellbahn-/Regionalverkehr Rapid Transit/Regional Rail Stations HVV-Tarif nur für Zeitkarten HVV season tickets only Grenze von Hamburg AB Hamburg AB Boundary nicht im HVV outside HVV network Parken und Reisen park and ride


Nur zeitweilig / limited services

he e



Ne u


RE4 / RB41

ck To st ed t Sp rö

Fis c

rf Ne uW ul

m sto

hb ek

3 RB 3

Ku te n Br holz es t-A s Ba pe rg ste Ha dt rs Ru efel d sc hw ed e Ap l en se n Bu xt eh u


Oerel Bremervörde Hesedorf


ni g Kö





Dollern RB



St. Pauli



Sellstedt Wehdel Geestenseth Frelsdorf Heinschenwalde




un g



RE6 / RB 71 Feldstraße


Bremerhaven RB33

RE7 / RE70 / RB61









W ed



Himmelpforten Hammah



Sie r



A weekend in Hamburg

Schnellbahn-/ Regionalverkehr Rapid Transit /Regional Rail


Neumünster RB82

Rickling Wahlstedt Fahrenkrug Bad Segeberg Altengörs Wakendorf Fresenburg

Information • Fahrpläne | Timetables • Service



Meiendorfer Weg Berne


(Klein Borstel)





RE8 / RE 80 / RB81

Ah Buc h re ns enk a bu rg mp W es t






RB 81/ RB 82

Gartenholz Ahrensburg



Lübeck RE 83

Bad Oldesloe

Ah r Os ens t bu r Sc hm g a Ki len ek b ut eck Gr oß ha ns do rf


Reinfeld (Holst)

Kupfermühle Bargteheide



Lübeck RE8 / RE 80


040/19 449

(City Nord)

Mölln (Lauenb)




Alte Wöhr (Stadtpark)

Alter Teichweg

1 B8

E8 /R

Wandsbeker Chaussee Ritterstraße Wartenau



Bu rg st Ha raß m e m Ki e rc r he Ra uh es Ha Ho us rn er Re Le nn gi ba en hn str a ße Bi lls te dt M er ke ns tra St ße ein fu rth er M üm Al lee m el m an ns be

Landwehr Berliner Tor

RE 83

Uhlandstraße Lübecker Straße







Hamburg AB Wandsbek

Wandsbek Markt





(S ta


Barmbek Friedrichsberg

Hamburger Straße



Straßburger Straße

Sa ar str lan aß de


rg w pa eg




Nord Hauptbahnhof

Rothenburgsort Tiefstack BillwerderMoorfleet Mittlerer Landweg

Hannover RB38



ze nb e


k be in


83 RE

ck rd ow i

h ru c db Ra


RE 83/ RB31/ RB 32

RE3 / RB31





RE 2 / RE 3

St e (K der r. U do elz rf en )

RE 20/ RB47 RE 2 / RE 3

) elz en (U

öf e

Eb sto rf

tz e) Ör

RE2 / RE 20 RB37 / RB 47

So lte Sc ndi hn ec eg k a


RB 32

Bienenbüttel Bad Bevensen



Schwerin/Rostock RE1

W en d Va isch sto E r ver n Ba f ve nd Da or hl f en Ne bu et rg z Gö end hr orf de Le its t Hi ade tz ac Da ker O nn RB st en be 32 rg

) he (Lu n se

B3 1



W in



Lauenburg (Elbe)



Re RE1


Harburg Meckelfeld Maschen Stelle Ashausen





öt z (N Bu e or ch dh h eid olz e R )



Suerhop Holm-Seppensen Büsenbachtal Handeloh Wintermoor Schneverdingen Wolterdingen (Han) Soltau Nord





oltau (Han)





B4 1 /R


RE 4





Elbbrücken RE3 RE 4 / RE 5 RB31 / RB41


(City Süd)

ity ität rs ve

Sc hw ar


Au m üh



Br oc kh


W oh lto rf

Central Station

Magdeburg RE20

Bad Bodenteich Braunschweig RB47



Issuu converts static files into: digital portfolios, online yearbooks, online catalogs, digital photo albums and more. Sign up and create your flipbook.