HOTELS IN GERMANY
Historically, Berlin is a new arrival on the scene of major European cities. When the former Prussian capital became the seat of power of the new German Empire in 1871, it was taunted as the "Parvenu City" by more established European capitals; Berliners took the name with pride, and a taste of the slightly subversive or radical has stayed with the city for most of its existence.
Frankfurt, Germany's financial centre, is also known as "Mainhattan", thanks to its location along the river Main and its pronounced skyline. It is home to the Frankfurt Stock Exchange.
Hamburg is Europe's second largest port city. Defined by its role as northern Germany's "Gateway to the World", the harbour is one of Hamburg's most interesting assets.
Michelstadt is ideal for short trips and recreational activities like hiking, horse riding, playing golf or during the winter months cross country skiing.
Münster, located in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, was one of the most powerful members of the Hanseatic League; its former glory still shines in its (mostly reconstructed) medieval buildings, among them the Town Hall and St. Paul’s Cathedral.
Ruegen Island welcomes you with its cliffs, pristine forests, long beaches and picturesque alleys.
Just an hour south of bustling Munich, Rottach-Egern is located on the shores of pristine Lake Tegernsee and sheltered by the majestic Alps.
Trier, located on the banks of the Moselle River, is considered the oldest city in Germany.
At first glance Munich may very well be most known for Oktoberfest, but look beyond the beer halls and you will discover a city that’s rich in history, architecture and culture.
Duderstadt is a city in southern Lower Saxony, Germany, known for its medieval townscape.
Relatively small for Germany, yet making a big impact – Bremen is where tradition intertwines with innovation.