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13 January 2019

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You might want to report such incidents to the police and chances are that they will believe your story. A third rail would be built as far as Ahrensburg, from where the trains would use the existing tracks with overhead lines. Also, all S-Bahn trains with one-digit numbers go via Landungsbrücken and Jungfernstieg and all S-Bahn trains with two-digit numbers go via Dammtor.

After a review has been submitted, you can modify it by contacting Booking. In the 19th and beginning of the 20th century, millions left Europe on their way to the new world through the Hamburg harbour.

Baker Hughes, a GE company, Opens Largest Customer Solutions Center for Inspection Technologies in Cincinnati - By doing so, you could ride the whole day without paying anything, as the '30 minutes free' rule applies over and over.

Rathaus, Hamburg The city of Hamburg has a well-deserved reputation as 's Gateway to the World. It is the country's biggest port and the second-busiest in Europe, despite being located astride the River Elbe, some 100 kilometres from the North Sea. It is also Germany's second largest city with a population of over 1. It values its status as being as independent as possible of other states that have existed or currently exist in Germany. Over the centuries, Hamburg has always been an international city. This is not only because of its position in international trade, but also in political dimensions. One of the most important harbours in and the world, Hamburg takes great pride in its mercantile background, which built the city's wealth in the past centuries. From 1241 on, it was member of the Hanseatic League, a medieval trade monopoly across Northern Europe. In the 19th and beginning of the 20th century, millions left Europe on their way to the new world through the Hamburg harbour. Today, the harbour ranks second in Europe and eleventh world-wide. Hamburg is known to be one of the richest metropolitan area in the European Union, in the company of and. The harbour is the heart of the city, however, Hamburg is also one of the most important media hubs in Germany. Half of the nation's newspapers and magazines have their roots in Hamburg. And, unknown even to some locals, is the fact that, with one of the Airbus aircraft assembly plants, Hamburg is a major location of the world's aerospace industry, right after Seattle USA and Toulouse France. The mercantile background reflects in the city's architecture. The most notable palace in Hamburg is the town hall, which houses the citizen's parliament and the senate. The only other palace of the city is located in the urban district of Bergedorf. Apart from that, the city has a few impressive mansions in public parks and still has large quarters with expensive houses and villas. These residences were home to merchants and captains, surrounded by lots of greenery. Large parts of the city were destroyed during the devastating air raids of World War II, particularly the port and some residential areas, killing tens of thousands and leaving more than a million homeless, yet much of historic value has been preserved, although not as much as people would have wished for, as like many German cities,it's cursed by horrible post war buildings and disgusting office blocks. Hamburg still keeps its tradition of being an open, yet discreet city. Citizens of Hamburg, just like most Northern Germans, may appear to be quite reserved at first. Once they get to know with whom they are dealing, they'll be as warm and friendly as you'd wish. The beef patties on a bun were named after this city, where presumably they were invented. By plane Airport Hamburg-Fuhlsbüttel : HAM : EDDH Hamburg has the fifth-largest international airport in Germany, so arrival by plane is an obvious choice for those visiting from far away. There are plenty of connections within Europe, although only a few intercontinental direct services are offered. The airport has been thoroughly modernized with new terminals, airport hotel, streamlined infrastructure, and facilities that are by and large adequate, so you won't get lost. Depending on the gate your flight arrives at or leaves from, walking longer distances might be necessary as on any other airport too. Hamburg Airport is connected to the city by the S-Bahn S1 commuter train line, which connects to the Central Station Hauptbahnhof and the city centre in about 30 minutes. Beware on the way back from the city centre to the airport: All trains are divided at Ohlsdorf, with only the first three cars going to the airport, and the rest going to the suburb of Poppenbüttel. There are no trains between midnight and 4 AM, but a bus runs along the same route. As there aren't any flights between 11PM and 6AM this may not affect your journey at all. Train timetable S1: The airport, which is hugely popular with plane-spotters, is surrounded by Schrebergärten meticulously maintained allotments , park lands, and open green spaces, crisscrossed by bicycle and walking trails. The popularity of this area is not only due to the many viewpoints, but also because Lufthansa Technik Lufthansa's maintenance service operates some large hangars on the airport, which means that the site is visited by a variety of rare and interesting aircraft including VVIP. The same did Wizz Air. The buses departed about two hours and 50 minutes before every Ryanair departure, met every arrival, and waited for delayed flights. Hamburg-Finkenwerder Airport : XFW : EDHI Situated just across the Elbe river, Finkenwerder Airport would undeniably be the most convenient airport for travellers visiting Hamburg. But unfortunately, due to being associated with an Airbus aircraft plant, for security concerns, usage is restricted to Airbus employees only. The runway, as well as the aircraft parking lot, can be observed from the public street Neß-Hauptdeich. The parking lot is on the other side of the street, so a few times a day planes actually cross the street, including the world's largest passenger aircraft A380. There are public tours of the Finkenwerder plant of about 2½ hours. You must bring your passport, leave cameras and mobiles at your hotel. Visitors have to be at least 14 years old. Be warned, security is tight, strictly follow the rules. The plant is located not far from the centre, however, it's on the other side of the Elbe. Using public transport, Airbus is accessible by harbour ferry 68 from Teufelsbrück. Ferry 62 from Landungsbrücken 3 will bring you to the town of Finkenwerder, from there take the number 150 bus to the Airbus bus stop. Bus 150 starts at Altona's train station and uses the Elbe tunnel not spectacular, but still one of the longest river tunnels in the world , that would be your third option. To observe the runway, exit bus 150 at stop Neuenfelde, Rosengarten next one after stop Airbus. Hamburg-Uetersen Airport : EDHE Air Hamburg serves several German islands from this airport. The only way to reach it is by taxi, the nearest railway station being Tornesch. By train Hauptbahnhof, Central railway station Hamburg has five major stations: Hauptbahnhof central station , Altona, Dammtor, Harburg, Bergedorf. Various types of train service are available. There are usually hourly service to most destinations during the daytime. DB Autozug also operates car transport and sleeper trains to several European destinations. They can be a convenient -if a bit expensive- way of travelling within Europe while still keeping your car around. Be prepared to pay for parking. Hamburg has a wide selection of P+R Park+Ride parking areas outside the city centre, where you can park for free and very easily use public transport to get into the city. Destinations include several times a day. Buses to depart from Wandsbek. Buses to Bosnia are run by Salinea. By carpooling Throughout Germany and Europe, there is a broad culture of carpooling. By boat , about an hour away by train, is a major Baltic ferry port. Ferries are available to and. Occasionally also longer trips to , and are offered. Hamburg is also a major cruise port. Mostly during the summer months trips to Nordic countries are offered. However, there are also transatlantic services mostly to. From the UK, it may be an idea to take a ferry to Denmark and then hitch down rather than going via Holland. Generally, try and have a cardboard sign which reads the local number plates of the place you wish to travel to, i. B for Berlin, HL for Luebeck, LN for Lueneburg and so on. Hamburg metro at Hauptbahnhof Nord Hamburg has a well-developed public transport system. Buses go around the clock. The S-Bahn and U-Bahn metro train services underground and overground run from approximately 5AM until 1AM in the central city, but there is often no service past 11PM in outlying districts. On weekends, it runs all night. Vending machines in the rail stations and at some bus stops sell short distance, single ride, and day tickets. Group tickets are also available. On the buses, the driver will sell you what you need. To buy week or longer tickets, go to Hauptbanhof or Bahnof Altona, get passport photos in the automated photo booth, and buy your pass in the information office. You can also buy a Hamburg Card, which includes the public transport system, museums, and other things. You can get the Hamburg Card at all ticket offices and from the bus drivers. Another option is the Hamburg City Pass - an all-inclusive pass - which includes free admission to Hamburgs top attractions, museums, tours and also free use of transport underground, tram, buses, ferries :. Hamburg's public transit operates on a proof-of-payment system. Officials in red waistcoats make spot checks, but aside from that, you simply get on and off as you wish with no turnstiles or gates. From 2012 on you are required to show your ticket while entering a bus to the driver. The exception are the crowded bus lines 4, 5 and 6, except after 21h and on Sundays. Try to avoid rush-hour before 9AM and between 4-7PM. You are not allowed to take bicycles into subways before 9AM and between 4-6PM, unless it is a folding bike like a Dahon, Brompton, Bike Friday, etc. Folders are allowed on Hamburg public transit at any time of the day. Six ferry services operate in the harbour and along the River Elbe as part of the regular public transport system. Tip: take ferry line 62 from Landungsbrücken to Finkenwerder and back to enjoy a scenic trip through the harbour on a day ticket. On the two Alster lakes, a ferry boat travels once every hour from Jungfernstieg in the city centre to Winterhuder Fährhaus. These boats are not in the general HVV ticket system, thus more expensive, however, they offer a splendid view to some of the wealthiest neighborhoods of Hamburg. If you are traveling to Hamburg using a Niedersachsen ticket or Schleswig Holstein ticket, you have access to all the HVV lines. By taxi There is a good supply of taxis in Hamburg 24 hours a day, both at taxi stands and in the streets. You can identify a taxi rank by a green box on a post somewhat like an over-sized parking meter or alarm post. You will have to wait there or phone one of the numbers below, since the boxes can not be used to call a cab. As usual, the sign is switched on to indicate vacancies. Most taxis accept credit card payments. By rail Hamburg has six S-Bahn commuter railway lines and four U-Bahn subway lines, including the line U4. This line has been introduced in 2012 and it links the Jungfernstieg and Main Station the city centre with the new developments in the Hafencity. All lines run partly over and underground, in the city, and in the outskirts. The only difference is that these are two companies, but there is a unified fare system. All train platforms have signs showing the next train, where it is headed, and how many minutes until it arrives. Trains are described by a number and the final station. Note that the final station may vary. For example, half of the S1 trains heading west go all the way to Wedel, but the other half go only as far as Blankenese. Also, all S-Bahn trains with one-digit numbers go via Landungsbrücken and Jungfernstieg and all S-Bahn trains with two-digit numbers go via Dammtor. Note that train doors do not open automatically. You have to press a button or pull a handle on the door. Wait for the passengers to get off first before you enter. In the cold season, close the door after getting on the train if it looks like a longer stop. Either push the handle or press the closing buttons on the inside until the door is closed. All signs and notifications at stations and in trains are shown in at least two languages German and English. By bike Hamburg is an extremely bicycle-friendly city and during the warmer months, many of the cities residents will use bicycles as their normal form of transportation. Several hotels within Hamburg provide residents with access to hotel bicycles. The city itself also offers bike rental services. This service is called StadtRad , and there are several kiosks located around the city. To use this service, customers must register On the and create an account with a credit card or e-mail and telephone. Once the account has been created, you can go to any one of these terminals and use one of their bikes as long as you want. Note that one can even take two bicycles at the same time with just one account. Moreover, it is possible to take out a bicycle and return it after 29 minutes, only to rent another right away. By doing so, you could ride the whole day without paying anything, as the '30 minutes free' rule applies over and over. Hourly rates are also available. The idea is that you leave your car there and use the public transport to get around. Hamburg Mönckebergstraße The area west of Hamburg's central railway station is mainly a shopping area with the streets Spitaler Straße and Mönckebergstraße, leading to Hamburg's town hall. Close to the Mönckebergstraße you find the churches St. Jacobi at road Jakobikirchhof and St. Petri at road Bergstraße , two of Hamburg's five main churches. Petri there is the Hulbe-Haus, originally built as an arts and crafts house and dating from the beginning of the 20th century as most buildings around, but looking much older. On the other side of the road, you can currently see excavations in progress, seeking the remains of the small fortress Hammaburg, which was erected in the 9th century giving Hamburg its name. It was built in 1897 out of sandstone in Neo-Renaissance style, including a 112 m tower. Inside there are several magnificent halls used for representative purposes and sittings of government and parliament. These can be visited in guided tours M-Th 10AM-3:15PM, F-Su 10AM-1:15PM, half-hourly in German, hourly in English and French. Closed during official events. Between the buildings, there is a little place called Rathaushof with its fountain Hygieia-Brunnen. The place in front of the city hall is the Rathausmarkt, hosting many events especially in summer. Binnenalster on a sunny day North of the Rathausmarkt, you find white arches at a canal called Alsterarkaden. The whole area behind is full of indoor shopping arcades. The most well-known one is the Hanse Viertel. Following the canal to the right and crossing the traditional shopping road, Jungfernstieg, you quickly get to the artificial lake Binnenalster. Boat tours take you to the even bigger artificial lake, Außenalster, directly behind the Binnenalster with lots of sailing boats in summer. Nikolai Hamburg Mahnmal St. Nikolai Saint Nikolai Memorial From the House of Commerce into the road Börsenbrücke, you get to the house of the Patriotische Gesellschaft. Behind the building to the right, you'll find the bridge Trostbrücke with the statues of Graf Adolf III and Bishop Ansgar on both sides. Following the water to left, there is Hamburg's oldest remaining bridge, Zollenbrücke, from the 17th century. At the other side of the Trostbrücke, there is the ruin of the church, St. All five main churches of Hamburg were damaged in World War II. But in contrast to the other four, St. Nikolai has not been re-erected making it a memorial against war. The steeple is still standing and visitors can take an elevator to the top for a view of the city. At the side of St. This is the site where Hamburg's harbour was some centuries ago. HafenCity Hamburg Speicherstadt At the southern end of the Alte Deichstraße, you see where the harbour moved afterwards. There is a canal called Zollkanal. Looking to the left, you see the Speicherstadt, a large district of warehouses from around 1900. Some are still in use, but others have been converted to apartments. It's a 'typical' location and worth a visit. It is probably mostly suited for a younger, easily impressed audience. But it might not be suitable for young children. The panoramas include parts of Hamburg, the Alps, the American west, and a Scandinavian exhibit which features automated ships on a body of water. It also has an airport exhibit with automated planes which taxi and fly. Behind the warehouse district Speicherstadt a totally new quarter, the HafenCity , is being shaped and erected on unused industrial ground, nerved by channel, docks and basins. It is Europe's largest project of city development, creating a whole new quarter from scratch in a former harbour region. Outstanding architecture of, among others, shipyard museum, concert hall - the Elbphilharmonie, new 'architectural lighthouse' of Hamburg by 2012. On the top of a huge old warehouse a 110 metres tall modern philharmonic hall with glass facade and wave-shaped roof is being built. You can find information about the new buildings and whole district in the HafenCity Kesselhaus InfoCenter Sandtorkai 30, open Tu-Su 10AM-6PM they provide free guided tours , Elbphilharmonie Information Pavilion guided tours around 5 EUR, 3 EUR discounted and look at the erecting process from an orange observation tower called HafenCity View Point, which allows nice views on the HafenCity, the harbour, and the river free admission. Also The Hamburg Cruise Centre, where cruise lines land in Hamburg, is in the HafenCity. Its terminal building is constructed out of 40 sea containers. Looking from Alte Deichstraße over the Zollkanal to the right, you can see the modern buildings belonging to the Hanseatic Trade Centre ending to the right at the Kehrwiederspitze. Looking further right, you already see the modern harbour. Some yards further down the Elbe, you get to the Überseebrücke where formerly big cruise liners docked when coming to Hamburg. Permanently docked is the museum ship Cap San Diego, which is said to be last classic cargo ship. Leaving the water, passing by the hyper-modern building of the Gruner + Jahr publishers, you get to the church St. Piers connected with several bridges swim on the water adapting to the tide. There tourism boats land and you will find tourist shops, restaurants, and snack bars. The sailing ship Rickmer Rickmers can be visited. Hafenrundfahrt just started From Landungsbrücken, you can make boat tours into the harbour. These Hafenrundfahrten are available from various companies and take around an hour. Big ships provide more comfort, but smaller ships also go through the Speicherstadt. Both are well worth the money. Inquire about English language tours. If you have already bought a HVV day ticket, the ride is free. Most tourists take the number 62 to Finkenwerder, via the museum harbour Oevelgönne. The whole ride to Finkenwerder and return takes about an hour. In Finkenwerder, you can continue with another ferry to Teufelsbrück Line 64 which is also part of the HVV. You can also walk through the tunnel Alter Elbtunnel from 1911 to the other side of the river Elbe and have great views from there. A lift or stairs bring you the 24 metres down into the tunnel. You then walk through one of its two 427 metre long pipes having 12 metres of water over your head. The tunnel is decorated with ceramic arts of maritime motifs e. At the other side, you again walk up the stairs or take a lift. You find the tunnel at Landungsbrücken in the building having the biggest green dome. For pedestrians and bicycles it is free and open all day and night, every day. Walking from Landungsbrücken down the river Elbe takes you to St. Pauli Fischmarkt, walking further you'll reach Övelgönne and Blankenese. Landmark of Hamburg: The Michel Other Neighbourhoods Sankt Pauli Another Hamburg landmark is the Reeperbahn in Sankt Pauli. It's probably one of the most famous red-light districts in the world. From vaudeville to prostitutes, from bars to sex-shops, you can find an assortment of attractions. Plus, it is frequently visited by a lot of travelers to go shopping for a huge variety of sex-related articles and toys. This is probably one of very few places worldwide where all shopkeepers give you serious and open advice on all kinds of sex-related articles. Commonsense and caution are advised here, as in any such area. It's relatively safe and a definite touristy place to see. A lot of people go there for dinner, live music, theatre, musicals or other non-sex related activities. Three times a year Mar, Aug, and Nov , there is an enormous fair in this part of town called Dom. It features rides, enormous numbers of food vendors, and a broad range of tacky animatronics. Take the U-Bahn to Feldstraße or Sankt Pauli. In a park across the street is an enormous statue of Bismarck. The team plays in the 2nd Bundesliga, and is one of the most popular teams in Germany. The outstanding character of the area, its inhabitants and also the football club can best be pointed out by the person of the ex-club-president who is also the director of two non sex-related theatres on the Reeperbahn and a well-known figure in Hamburg's and even Germany's gay community. If you get the chance for a ticket of a match, don't miss it. Sankt Pauli is one of the most populous district in Europe and a melting pot of all different people, thousands of stories and interesting histories. As of 18 July 2009, glass bottles are banned in the neighborhood from Friday night until Monday morning. Violating the ban can apparently result in a fine up to 5000 eur. Alcohol is still permitted on the street and vendors can still sell drinks in cans or plastic bottles. Also in the Reeperbahn area are clubs where the Beatles played at various times from 1960-1962, including the Indra club and Star Club. At the corner of Reeperbahn and Grosse Freiheit, also called Beatles-platz, there is a sculpture honoring the Beatles. Schanzenviertel Schulterblatt Street in Schanzenviertel This neighbourhood is situated right in between Sankt Pauli, Eimsbüttel, and Altona. Get out Sternschanze station and walk down Schanzenstraße southward to reach the vivid centre of Schanzenviertel. Students and immigrants from all around the world and young creatives give this quarter a unique and urban flair. During the last few years, Schanzenviertel became very popular among even wealthy people. This led to rising living costs on the one hand and a variety of exquisite boutiques on the other. The Schulterblatt street with the Rote Flora building and its galore of bars and restaurants represents the centre of Schanzenviertel. The Rote Flora used to be the last squatted house in Hamburg, it's now left to the squatters for free by the owner. During the week, it is turned into a café, concerts of various styles or other events may also take place. On some days there is cheap mostly vegan food available. You can sometimes find fantastic parties for small prices on Friday and Saturday. Sankt Georg Hamburg St. Georg Kirche Situated northeast of Central Station and city centre, Sankt Georg is the lively, trendy centre of Hamburg's gay scene. Rainbow flags flutter from the balconies in summer. The streets are crowded with people shopping, having a chat, drinking coffee, or going to one of the many art exhibitions around the Lange Reihe street. Ottensen Zeißstraße in Ottensen The former Danish village Ottensen, bordered by the River Elbe in the south and the Altona Central Station in the east, is not unlike Schanzenviertel, a very hip place to live. In the 1970s and 1980s, Ottensen was mainly populated by Turks, working class people, and political activists. Nowadays, it is one of the most expensive neighborhoods. Its situation and the architecture let many inhabitants even today speak of Ottensen as a village. The Fabrik, an alternative concert hall, is situated at Barnerstrasse. Only a few blocks away lies Zeisehallen, a formerly occupied fabric hall, nowadays home to a movie theatre, a gallery, a restaurant, and a bookshop. Ottenser Hauptstrasse and Bahrenfelder Strasse, crossing at the Spritzenplatz, offers a huge variety of small shops and bistros. Karolinenviertel The Karolienenviertel also known as Karoviertel can be compared to the Schanzenviertel. Locals claim that the Schanzenviertel became too popular and thus crowded. The Karoviertel is far from quiet, but populated by locals. The main attractions are unique clothing stores some of which are second hand. To get there take the HVV to either Feldstrasse Heiligengeistfeld or Messehallen subway station. Blankenese Blankenese was a fishing village on the Elbe to the southwest of Hamburg. It lies in a valley between two of the only ridges in the area that runs straight down to the river. This upbeat suburb of Hamburg has more millionaires than any other German city. On pretty weekends, the place will be full of Hamburgers there to enjoy the tiny beaches, the winding streets, and the charming houses. Blankenese is among the most picturesque parts of Hamburg. To get there, take the S1 to Wedel or the S11 to Blankenese. The train station lies at the top of the valley, on Bahnhofstraße. Go straight across Bahnhofstraße and your will find the banks, an Italian gelateria and café, the market square markets open early and close at 1PM on W, F, and Sa , the bakeries, grocery store, and post office. Bergedorf Bergedorf once was an independent town, but now is a quarter of Hamburg. It is situated in the south-eastern side of Hamburg. Bergedorf borders with the quarters of Lohbrügge, Billwerder, Allermöhe, Curslack and Altengamme. This is because the Vier- und Marschlande are part of the quarter of Bergedorf, which consists mostly of farmland. Another attraction is the observatory, which was build in 1912 and is still in use today. It is owned by the University of Hamburg. In the past few years Bergedorf underwent a heavy reconstruction, with a new main bus terminal and a new commercial center. Another possibility is to take the Regional Train R20, which also stops in Bergedorf and can be used with a regular HVV ticket. The train station lies on the border of Lohbrügge and Bergedorf. Exit the station to the left hand side facing the direction the train travelled coming from Hauptbahnhof and you will end up in Lohbrügge. Right hand side is Bergedorf with the newly build commercial center. Katharinen — One of the five main churches of Hamburg. Large office buildings are displayed in the typical, northern red brick style. Beaches There are a number of small beaches on the North side of the Elbe river between Övelgönne and Blankenese. Even though not common, it is safe to swim in the Elbe there if you don't swim out too far. You may have a barbecue there in the evenings, as long as you bring a grill and clean up after yourself. Watch out for surprisingly large waves created by large ships passing by and stay clear at least 50m of any structure in or reaching into the water! In addition, there are a usually number of commercial beach clubs during the summer, usually between Fischmarkt and Övelgönne. Other than the name might indicate, these are bars open to the public. You can find the Museumswelt Hamburg at the information desk at any of the museums. Night of Museums in April is big in Hamburg. Over fifty places take part and are open till 2AM. The museum is a leading centre for art, applied art, and design. Its collections of work from Europe and the Middle and the Far East are of the finest-quality and span all epochs from the Ancient World to the present day. They also have many activities and concerts see the Classical Music section. The museum is housed in an 18th century palace, which has the original roofs and ceilings. Open Tu-Su 10AM-6PM, Th 10AM-9PM. The museum houses an important collection of paintings from the 19th century with works from Max Liebermann, Lovis Corinth, Philipp Otto Runge, Caspar David Friedrich, Adolf Menzel, and modern arts. It rises on both sides of a paved court. The Baroque building on one side has the older works. The areas under the courtyard and the other, modern looking building house an extensive collection of very modern art. There are some extremely fine pieces, but the quality is uneven and the curacy curious at times. For instance, in a far back corner with minimal climate control and no observation are four or five gorgeous French Impressionist paintings which are among the finest in the museum. Together the two buildings organize a highly diverse program of changing exhibitions. This is the museum of city history, bringing the past to life with a lot of models showing the development of the harbour and the city. Originally built in 1892 under the guidance of Albert Ballin, the complex was built to provide medical care and accommodation to migrants, who were emigrating to the United States on HAPAG ships. The complex was converted into a museum, though its original design and layout is not the same because parts of the complex were destroyed. The museum is dedicated to the five million persons who emigrated via Hamburg. It has a computer terminal where visitors can look up information on their emigrant ancestors. Unless they can read the German documents, American visitors who have been to museums such as Ellis Island will find much of the content familiar. Opening Hours: Tue - Sun 10. History of the district and tea and coffee trade. Am Sandtorkai 36, Tel. Museum of car prototypes, nice shop inside. Open 10AM - 6PM, Mondays closed. Accommodation in cabins is possible. They claim to be the world's only spice museum. Houses of worship Hamburg Hauptkirche St. Michaelis Hamburg is traditionally a Lutheran evangelic town. But due to the large number of different ethnic groups who settled in the harbour town, one is most certainly going to find a suitable temple of any religion. Almost all synagogues have been destroyed during the time of Nazi-government. Michaeliskirche Protestant baroque church, the building as it is known today was built in 1786. Georg, Post-war church with Baroque steeple in Sankt Georg. Georg — Since 1995, this neo-romanesque church is the cathedral of the youngest Roman Catholic archbishop of Germany. Though the church has not the splendor one might expect, next to it you may find the first statue world wide of the late pope, John-Paul II. Centre of the religious and cultural life of the huge Iranian community. The Imams of Hamburg happen to have played important roles in Iran's religious and political everyday life since their installation in the 1950s. Meets 12:30-2pm on Sundays. Large Young Adult Group that meets Tuesdays as well. Thomas Becket Anglican Church — First non-Lutheran parish permitted in Hamburg after reformation. The classical building from 1831 is close to St. Boat trips The best way to explore Hamburg's extensive waterways Hamburg boasts more bridges than Amsterdam, Venice and London combined, but that includes any kind of bridge is on a ferry or pleasure boat. Boat trips are largely divide into those on the inner city Alster Lake both, inner and outer lakes and harbour trips on the Elbe. All trips are also available in English, but you will have to check for times. Alster boat trips A variety of boat tours lasting from 50 minutes to 3 hours depart regularly from the Jungfernstieg on the southern ennd of the Inner Alster lake. The exact offer varies depending on the season, so do check in advance or at the landing stage to see what's available. Although not a regular public transport, some trips let you get on or off at other stops around the outer Alster lake. The small cruise boats are often hired for weddings. Contact Alster Touristik on 35 74 24-0 or check out the website at. There is also the independently operated , which might offer a more authentic feeling. You might also chose to rent a rowing boat or a paddle boat to explore the Alster and the canals linked to it at your own pace. There are no powered boats for personal use. Harbour boat trips At the Landungsbrücken floating landings for embarkation area you will find offering tours around the harbour. They last from about one hour up to three hours if it includes a downriver stretch. Note that tours around the 'Speicherstadt' historic warehouse district, now a World Heritage site depend on tides and captains may decide on short notice if they can navigate the shallow canals. Check for to plan your trip. Regular ferry services Popular among locals and tourists alike are the local ferry services along the Elbe river, especially the lines running between the Elbphilharmonie and Finkenwerder the Airbus factory site. They offer a lot of the views you will get from the tours minus the commentary and the Speicherstadt with the fare usually being included in flat rate public transport tickets tourist tickets, day or multi-day passes, etc. Be prepared to queue at busy times. Theatre, Opera and Musicals Hamburg is home to the Hamburg State Opera House Staatsoper Hamburg , one of the leading opera houses in Germany. It holds great historical significance, as in 1678 the first public opera house in Germany was built in Hamburg at Gänsemarkt Square, which is where the opera house is still located today. The In 2011 the Staatsoper celebrated 333 years of opera at Gänsemarkt. Hamburg also has many theaters, and is known to host a number of different musicals, as well as other music events. Classical Music The Laeiszhalle is the main classical music hall in Hamburg, with two halls: the klein Saal and großer Saal. You can see the schedule on their website. For online ticket purchases, use Ticket Online. The Museum für Kunst und Gewerbe Hamburg has many smaller concerts — something almost every day — and is much cheaper than the Laeiszhalle. The programs range from the curator of their early keyboard instrument collection playing them and giving a spiel on the music and the instruments in German only! Pick up a schedule at the desk of the museum down the street from Hamburg Hauptbanhof. Gustav Gründgens, Ivan Nagel, and Peter Zadek staged highlights in German theatre history here. Today, it is the largest privately operated playhouse in Germany. English language pub theatre under the Irish Rover at the Großneumarkt. High class professional productions in a special atmosphere. Hamburgs oldest English language theatre group giving three shows a year at the Theater in der Marschnerstraße. Note that all musicals are in German language, regardless of their origin. If you're still interested, make sure to buy tickets early, many shows are sold-out. Newly constructed and reopened in 2000, it is arguably the prettiest stadium in Germany with a great atmosphere. In addition to guided tours, it also features a museum presenting the history of the club. See also the HSV website. It lacks the modernity and prettiness of the Volksparkstadion, yet its atmosphere during games is unique and well worth a visit. The Millerntor-Stadion is located at the east end of the Reeperbahn. Nearest station is St. Pauli on the underground line U3. The premier-league ice hockey team features many international top class players. The tournament is one of nine ATP Masters Series tournaments. The market takes place at the foot of the century-old Fish Auction Hall offering live-bands perform at jazz, skiffle, country, or western music. Open every Sunday from 5AM-9:30AM, in winter from 7AM-9:30AM. Parking space usually is dear, try to come on foot or best by public ferry no. It is popular with locals, early rising tourists and late partygoing people coming straight from the nearby Reeperbahn. Do check carefully what lies at the bottom of those nice fruit baskets... Dozens of stands and stages with music of all kinds, a parade of historic ships, cruise liners and al kinds of other craft, a ballet of harbour tugs see those 400-plus-ton-brutes dance! Starting at the 800th anniversary in 1989, the event has grown into the greatest harbour celebrations in the world. It generally takes place in early May and lasts over 3-4 days, depending on whether it coincides with public holidays. The enormous fireworks and a peaceful atmosphere make this an ideal outdoors event make sure to book boats well in advance, if you care to enjoy the view from the water. The streets of the fairground, on both sides lined with stalls and rides, are some 3. It takes place in spring, summer, and early winter for the duration of one month each. See the Dom's website. Later in the evening it is sometimes used as a precurser to sometimes violent demonstrations involving burning barricades and police water cannons. Vintners from southern Germany present their products at the Rathausmarkt town hall square. There are 11 universities in Hamburg, the biggest of which is the University of Hamburg. Many courses and programmes are held in English. Hamburg is home to schools from countries such as Japan, Sweden, France, Britain and more, where the pupils are taught in their native language. The International School Hamburg opened in 1957 as the first of its kind in Germany. The harbour is the fastest growing job sector in Hamburg. Numerous minor and major companies work in that area. You should be able to speak German because due to the high unemployment rate in Germany's jobseekers are attracted by the relative lower unemployment rate in Hamburg. This results in high numbers of applications. Hospitality and media are the two main other industries. Note that living costs in Hamburg may be significantly higher than in other big cities in Germany depending on your demands. Due to heavy destruction during World War II, especially apartments, older victorian style homes built at the beginning of the 20th century are rare but highly demanded. Be prepared to compete for apartments in attractive areas in town with well-paid media professionals, freelancers and spoiled kids with unlimited resources in their parents' bank account. Inner city areas have become quite popular among doctors, lawyers and architects as well in the last years. Full shopping tour starts at central station, down to town hall, then Poststrasse towards Gaensemarkt square and back on Jungfernstieg at the Alter lake side. The main shopping area of Hamburg is the Mönckebergstraße in the centre of the city. Take the subway to either central station, Rathaus town hall , or Mönckebergstraße. Also check the side-street Spitalerstraße. West of town hall towards Gaensemarkt are the more pricey shops like Hugo Boss. Shops are mostly open daily 10AM—8PM and on Thursday and Friday until 10PM. Typical souvenirs are statues of the Michel Church or the town hall, the water-carrying dogsbody Hummel hummel Mors mors, blue road signs like Reeperbahn, and a post card of the red light district. The Schanzenviertel is also getting more popular nowadays for unique designer boutiques. Younger people especially enjoy being here. It's still worth a visit though. Today eel is often included to meet the expectations of unsuspecting diners. Alsterwasser in Hamburg a reference to the city's river Alster with two lake-like bodies in the city centre thanks to damming , a type of, a concoction of equal parts of beer and carbonated lemonade Zitronenlimonade , the lemonade being added to the beer. Hamburg is also home to a curious regional dessert pastry called Franzbrötchen. Looking rather like a flattened croissant, the Franzbrötchen is somewhat similar in preparation, but includes a cinnamon and sugar filling, often with raisins or brown sugar. Ordinary bread rolls tend to be oval-shaped and of the French bread variety. In fact, while by no means identical, the cuisines of Hamburg and Denmark, especially of Copenhagen have a lot in common. This also includes a predilection for open-faced sandwiches of all sorts, especially topped with cold-smoked or pickled fish. The American hamburger seems to have developed from Hamburg's Frikadelle: a pan-fried patty usually larger and thicker than the American counterpart made from a mixture of ground beef, soaked stale bread, egg, chopped onion, salt and pepper, usually served with potatoes and vegetables like any other piece of meat, not usually on a bun. Many Hamburgers consider their Frikadelle and the American hamburger different, virtually unrelated. The Oxford Dictionary defined a Hamburger steak in 1802: a sometimes-smoked and -salted piece of meat, that, according to some sources, came from Hamburg to America. Excellent food at very low prices. Great for a quick bite before going out in the area. Try the Oriental Chicken! Excellent burgers for reasonable prices, in the heart of Schanzenviertel. Daily 6PM-11PM, some meals until midnight. Menu changes frequently, fresh food, creativity. Light fare and local specialties, wonderful pies, and baked goods. Their Cornish tea with fresh scones is worth trying. M-Th Noon-1AM, F Sa Noon-2AM, Su 10AM-midnight. Serves a variety of American type food. Good quality and portions at decent prices. Located in the northern suburbs, so it's a bit of a trip unless you are in the area. This little Italian gem serves great and very affordable Italian food at even better prices. Opening hours M-F noon-3PM and 6PM-midnight, Sa 6PM-midnight, Sundays closed. But also fresh fish — Hamburg or Sushi style. In the Hauptbahnhof Central Station , there are a lot of snack bars to have a quick meal. While there are probably not many vegetarian snack bars, there is a fairly decent selection of veggie food to be found, such as croissants with brie cheese and meat-free pizza slices. Trendy restaurant with consistently good international cuisine, often local German dishes. Famous for their great Schnitzel. This place was found by this text author via Tripadvisors guide to the best Schnitzel in Hamburg. The large Schnitzet is ridiculously large. Sensational Italian food, in a trendy, friendly atmosphere. You pay when you leave. It is a must visit for all lovers of high quality meat and fish, but the menu offers some vegetarian dishes, too. For beef and fish, it is probably the best value for money you can find in Hamburg. Dishes are huge and the preparation quality comes close to star-awarded locations. It is advisable to reserve a table in advance, especially on Fridays and Saturdays in the autumn and winter months. This restaurant is a must see for local seafood specialties. It is nestled in an architecturally beautiful and very characteristic hall in Altona. The decor is cozy, low lit and very comfortable. The entrance is through a sea food shop where all ingredients are laid out and the open kitchen is visible. Incredibly friendly and English-speaking staff will recommend the daily specials and freshest catches. Not to be missed for an authentic and delicious Hamburg seafood experience. Excellent view of parts of the port and the river Elbe. Many celebs have dined here, including English royals. Coffeehouse with wide range of delicious self-made cakes and pastries, also good for breakfast. Customers mixed by straight and gay people of any age. May not be easy to catch a table during rush-hours. Highly recommended for sugar- and caffeine-addicts. A small cafe serving delicious breakfast and other tidbits in a very cozy environment with friendly staff. You will find a high number of bars and cafés here, many of portuguese or spanish background. Although the Lange Reihe is the heart of the gay community, most places are jointly visited by straight and gay people of any age. All places are gay-friendly, many are gay-owned or gay-run, but not all of them. Especially restaurants of ethnic background are mostly not gay-owned. One of the oldest Doener stores in Hamburg. Operates a takeaway bistro and a restaurant. One of the best places to treat yourself with a nice Doener. It is not without reason that a lot of Turkish people love this place. Take the S11 subway and get out at Sternschanze. From there Lokma can be found within a seven minute walking distance. Award winning bar Playboy Bar of the Year 1998, Best Bartender 2000, Marcellinos Top 10, etc. Small Bar in the trendy Winterhude neighbourhood that serves consistently good drinks and has an interesting crowd of customers: some shoppers that celebrate their latest fashions, office workers that cool down, night owls that warm up, and quite few people who live in the area and just drop in for a drink. Happy Hour from 5PM-9PM and all night on Mondays. It is easy to get to and close to St. Pauli, where most of the night clubs are located. The atmosphere is very friendly and good music is played. It's opposite the house that is occupied by various leftist fractions. People in wheelchairs not always welcome. Concert location and club. Open 10AM-1AM, Fridays and Saturdays until 2AM, famous for its cake buffet, also a great place to have breakfast or lunch. There are different subcultures and good underground parties you should look for. In the summertime, you can get a free open-air goa. Lots of electronic stuff, like Drum'N'Bass. Hamburg used to have a great Hip-Hop culture, but it is declining. Admission is normaly between 5-10 Euros, depending on the night. Check and for more information. Parties usually don't start before 11-12 p. Easy to reach with the metro U3. Music used to be more hard house and electro but is changing nowadays from day to day. Check the schedule on uebelundgefaehrlich. The door policy is strict, but the DJs are usually excellent especially Saturdays. It is next to the Spielbudenplatz. Located in the old Elbtunnel. Admission is around 10 Euro. Some of the clubs are having an open end, depending on the party. One which might be especially interesting for you if you like rock music is the Wutzrock Festival. It is free of charge and near to the city, so you might check it out if youhappen to visit Hamburg in laute August. Visit their page for more Information and pictures. Budget On the floor There is a Church mission on the West side of the main train station, mainly for homeless people and people with problems. But it's very clean, people are friendly, and if one is humble and polite, there is a good chance you can enter to chat even in English and sleep there on the floor in your sleeping bag. The night shift opens the place at midnight and everyone has to leave before seven in the morning. Nevertheless, as a traveller, you should contribute some money to run the volunteer's service or at the very least offer some help. Remember: This is not a place for the unprepared traveller and definitely not a hotel! In the middle of the trendy quarter of Schanzenviertel, 50 beds. Distances: 0,5 km Bahnhof Altona. Near the main train station. Backpacker hostel in St. The rooms might remind you of their former purpose but are very clean and convenient. The traditional country manor style Courtyard located close the airport. A 4-star hotel less than 3km from the Hamburger Sportveiren. A comfortable hotel, convenient for football fans, featuring a fitness room and sauna. The MEININGER Hotel Hamburg City Center is located directly by Altona railway station. It is the ideal starting place if you want to explore the tourist attractions of the Hanseatic city. The 116 low-cost, well-equipped rooms all have a TV and telephone. The Westin Hamburg is seated in the Elbphilharmonie and is open as of 04. Find more information on. Emperors and movie stars have stayed there, including James Bond Tomorrow never dies, 1997. One of the best hotels overlooking the Alster lake. HERITAGE Restaurant provides a fantastic view of the Aussenalster lake. Very trendy and stylish. A David Chipperfield designed hotel located in the St. Pauli district near Reeperbahn and the harbour. Each rooms is designed with a floor-length panoramic window that allow for a great view from any point in the room. Internetcafe Hamburg Winterhude, hudtwalckerstrasse, 22299 Hamburg. The computers in this internet cafe come fully kitted out and capable of internet browsing, MS Office, gaming and photo editing. Standard flat rate deal available of 2 hours + 1 drink at a cost of 3. Hamburg is part of the worldwide free sightseeing tours given by local volunteers. Generally, Hamburg is a safe city. The usual precautions should be observed against pickpockets, especially in crowded situations and along the tourist and shopping areas. This includes glass containers. You may not bring glass bottles. Bars or clubs will not let you exit with glass bottles in hand and shops will not sell glass during that time. Male-only groups are especially targeted, female company will give you some 'protection'. Pickpocketing might be attempted in this situation. Settling the 500-Euro-or-more bills might include threats of violence, even a forced trip to the nearest ATM with your company being kept behind. You might want to report such incidents to the police and chances are that they will believe your story. Try to avoid contact. Keep your distance from demonstrations unless you wish to get involved: both leftist groups and the Hamburg police are known for their heavy reactions in such situations. With ships passing by in dredged channels, water near the river banks might be shallow, especially during low tide or covering underwater structures like pilings, pipes or stones. You will not be able to swim against it once you are too far away from the banks. The water is fairly clean. The lake is only about 2-3 metres deep. Marien, Domkirche catholic cathedral , Danziger Str. Georg, near to central station.. Holy Mass Su 8:30AM, 10AM, noon Portuguese , 3PM Croatian , 6:15PM, M-Sa 6:15PM; Th 9:30PM. Holy Mass Sa 6PM, Su 10AM, noon English , 5:30PM Spanish , 7:30PM 3rd Su only , Tu, Th, F: 7PM, W 3PM. Ansgar kleiner Michel , Michaelisstr. Holy Mass Su 9:30AM, 11:30AM, 3:30PM Tagalog , 7:30PM. M F 6:30PM, W 9:30, 7PM Tagalog. Index of all Catholic churches in the archdioceses of Hamburg Both North Sea and Baltic Sea beaches are reachable within an hour by car, railway, or bus. The old city Altstadt survived from medieval times and is part of the UNESCO World Heritage List. About 60 km northeast of Hamburg, direct trains leave from main station every hour timetable. Like Lübeck, Lüneburg's old town has kept a medieval look with old buildings and narrow streets. The town is situated in the beautiful Lüneburger Heide. South of Hamburg, direct trains leave from main station every hour. Reachable by express ferry from St. Altes Land is an area of marshland south of the river Elbe in Hamburg and Lower Saxony around the old towns of , , and. A characteristic feature is the richly-decorated farmhouses with their elaborate gateways. Its outstanding sight is the Renaissance castle dating from 1595. Ahrensburg is easily accessible by car and train Hamburg public transport. Features a broad surfer's beach and stilt houses. Easily accessible by car Autobahn 23, about 120 km and train. Trains to Kiel leave at least once per hour from Hamburg main station and needs about an hour. A trip to Kiel on the Autobahn A7 takes about an hour, too.
Georg, Post-war church with Servile steeple in Sankt Georg. The first electric trains ran on 1 October 1907, and from 29 January 1908 the line from Blankenese to Ohlsdorf was served exclusively by electric trains. The decor is cozy, low lit and very comfortable. The idea is that you leave your car there and use the single ahrensburg transport to get around. You can identify a taxi rank by a green box on a post somewhat like an over-sized parking meter or alarm post. Single ahrensburg are not allowed to take bicycles into subways before 9AM and between 4-6PM, unless it is a folding bike like a Dahon, Brompton, Prime Friday, etc. All signs and notifications at stations and in trains are shown in at least two languages German and English. All lines run partly over and underground, in the city, and in the outskirts. Hamburg's public transit operates on a proof-of-payment system. Only a few custodes away lies Zeisehallen, a formerly occupied fabric hall, nowadays home to a movie theatre, a gallery, a restaurant, and a bookshop.


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