Luxury Germany Tours & Travel
Luxury Germany Tours & Travel
Let Us Plan Your Travel to Germany
Germany’s landscapes are remarkably scenic, as if created with the brushstroke of an artist, from mysterious forests and romantic river valleys to vine-covered hills and even dramatic Alps. You’re sure to give your camera a good workout when it comes to natural wonders, but there are plenty of historic man-made wonders too, including charming towns with streets laid out long before Columbus sailed to America, while majestic castles soar over lovely half-timbered villages that look as if they were plucked from fairy tales where you can sip a stein while men in lederhosen play oompah music.
Magnificent cities await too, with all sorts of cultural attractions, from world-class museums and art galleries to lively nightlife for enjoying everything from alternative underground clubs and risqué cabaret. There’s plenty for architectural buffs too with baroque, Gothic, and Romanesque styles found throughout along with soaring, glass-fronted futuristic skyscrapers.
The country’s rich history, from the ancient to more recent past is sure to satisfy history enthusiasts, with Roman amphitheatres and medieval castles as well as sobering sites related to Hitler, the Holocaust, and the remnants of the Berlin Wall.
Germany is worth a visit for the food and drink alone, with its cuisine going well beyond the typical pretzels, schnitzel sausages, and strudel, with those massive mugs of foamy beer. While there are plenty of famous brews to sample, you’ll also discover lots of fine local wines, most notably the tasty Rieslings. Mosel Valley boasts a tranquil river lined with little wine-loving cobbled towns like Cochem.
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I grew up in Germany and have travelled extensively throughout Europe, before settling in Athens. I have a true wonderlust for creating European adventures full of my passion for culture, food and of course, wine!
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Trips to Germany
Hamburg, Berlin, Nuremberg, Munich9 NightsFrom $3,804 PPThis enchanting adventure through Germany covers fascinating history, fairytale-like sights and mout...
Munich, Salzburg, Vienna7 NightsFrom $3,043 PPPrivate guided tours and hand-selected accommodation provide the perfect way to discover the delight...
Berlin, Oberwesel, Heidelberg, Munich9 nightsFrom $3,804 PPTake in Berlin, Germany’s most exciting city, and explore picturesque Bavaria and the Black Forest...
Warsaw, Krakow, Prague, Berlin8 NightsFrom $3,251 PPThis captivating eight-night holiday explores the fascinating history, culture, mouthwatering food s...
Where to visit in Germany
Our travel experts have collated their top recommendations of where to visit in Germany.
Frankfurt is a financial metropolis and a major transportation hub, with direct flights here from many cities around the world. But it’s not just business, this 2,000-year-old city boasts a mix of modern and historic, with cobbled paths lined with boutiques and lively cafes, and sleek high rises, including the Main Tower, the only one open to the public, Take the 40-second elevator ride to the top for a sweeping view of the city from 650 feet above. While you’re here, don’t miss sampling signature drink, a light alcoholic apple cide, in one of the apple cider taverns in the Sachsenhausen district.
A port city in Northern Germany, Hamburg is well-worth visiting, with its many picturesque canals and waterways leading to its nickname, the “Venice of the North.” It offers lots of maritime charm as one of the country’s most appealing cities and boasts a thriving nightlife, with the hub known as “Reeperbahn.” There are many places to dine alfresco on a terrace, soaking up the sun on a warm summer’s day, and, of course, as the inspiration for the hamburger came from Hamburg, you’ll have to try one here, ideally at Otto’s Burger near the central station.
Germany’s capital is famous for its grit and its glamour, with a world-famous alternative scene. The sky is truly the limit when it comes to creativity, with lots of quirky art, cultural experimentation, and an insane nightlife found in everything from beer gardens to industrial techno temples. History can be found around every corner, from the Berlin Wall and Checkpoint Charlie to a magnificent Prussian Palace. The city was headquartered by Nazis, bombed, divided in two by the Berlin Wall, and eventually reunited. Visitors can even stand in the very room where the Holocaust was planned.
Munich famously plays host to the annual Oktoberfest – visit the Hofbrauhaus any time of the year to enjoy a ginormous-size brew, but it’s also quite modern as the unofficial capital of technology and publishing in Europe. You’ll find plenty of natural beauty running alongside the River Isar with a backdrop of the Bavarian Alps. In the city’s central square, Marienplatz, you’ll find many fabulous landmarks to marvel at like the Mariensaule, the Old and New Town Hall, with its tower housing an over century-old Glockenspiel. Watch the life-size figures reenact Bavarian history events at 11 a.m. and noon daily.
A popular day trip from Munich, Nuremberg is a storybook town with spectacular medieval architecture located on an important medieval trade route called Castle Road. It boasts 950+ years of history that can be seen in Kaiserburg Castle, and Weinstadel hosts a photogenic half-timber façade. The city is jam-packed with architectural wonders, soak up its charms with a walk along Weißgerbergasse, and be sure to sample the intense nightlife along with the famously tasty handcrafted Rotbier (red beer).
Located along the banks of the Oos River at the edge of the Black Forest, Baden Baden is a resort town in the state of Baden-Wurttemberg, a tranquil paradise with beautiful parks, gardens, the Black Forest, magnificent 19th-century French-influenced architecture, and thermal spas. In fact, it may best be known as Europe’s most fashionable spa town, set top extensive underground hot springs, tracing its spa heritage to Roman times. Ruins of Roman baths can still be seen right in the city center.
Set along the Neckar River in southwest German, Heidelberg is famous for its Old Bridge, one of the most popular attractions in the region. Many also come to see Heidelberg Castle, which lies 260 feet up the hillside dominating the town’s historic center, boasting some of the most significant Renaissance structures in the North Alps. Visitors can tour the collection of buildings, admire the lovely courtyard and blend of impressive architectural styles – it dates back to the 1300s, but was rebuilt during the 17th- and 18th-centuries. You’ll find many pubs to relax in and shops selling cuckoo clocks and beer steins.
Dresden sits on the banks of the Elbe River, sometimes referred to as the “Florence of the Elbe.” The lush city is jam-packed with picturesque parks, brilliant gardens and forests, as well as being rich in history, culture and art. In fact, in the 19th-century, operatic composer Wilhelm Wagner debuted a number of his works here. You’ll find some great museums to explore like Grünes Gewölbe, along with exquisite examples of baroque architecture. While the historic center was nearly destroyed during World War II, all the landmarks have been rebuilt to their original splendor.
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Things to do in Germany
Visit Neuschwanstein Castle
One of the most beautiful and famous castles in all of Germany, “Sleeping Beauty” Castle as Neuschwanstein is often called, is said to have been the inspiration for Disneyland’s Castle. It sits atop a rugged cliff in the Bavarian Alps overlooking a spectacular landscape with sparkling lakes, built as a luxurious summer retreat for Ludwig II of Bavaria in the 19th-century.
See Berlin’s Brandenburg Gate
The iconic Brandenburg Gate is Berlin’s signature attraction and the symbol of the Cold War, although it’s one of many gates around the city. The neoclassical monument dates back to the late 18th-century, and represents peace, war and victory, with its inspiration the triumphal arch on the Acropolis Hill in Athens. It was bult upon the orders of Prussian king Frederick William II.
Discover the Beautiful Black Forest
Named because its dense woods were so thick the sun couldn’t penetrate through the pine trees, the Black Forest stretches south into the foothills of the Swiss Alps and west to the Rhine River, providing some of Germany’s most spectacular natural landscapes. This is the very stuff fairytales are made of, in fact, it was the inspiration for the Brothers’ Grimm tales.
Explore the Historic Port of Hamburg
The northern town of Hamburg has more canals than Amsterdam or Venice – in fact, it’s nicknamed the “Venice of the North.” Its historic port is Europe’s second largest, best seen from the harbor. You’ll find a wide range of cruise options to enjoy this unique and magnificent perspective of its heart, with numerous harbor and canal trips provided daily.
Travel Along the Rhine Valley
The Upper Middle Rhine Valley is the most scenic section of the picturesque Rhine Valley, stretching from beautiful Koblenz all the way to Bingen am Rhein. A UNESCO World Heritage Site its rich in unique fauna and flora, and boasts impressive steep cliffs, particularly in places like the famous Lorelei Rock, a massive rocky outcrop rising over 656 feet.
Visit Sanssouci Park
Stroll through the shady rows of over 3,000 fruit trees at Sanssouci Park in Potsdam, which surround the spectacular Sanssouci Palace. The park is spread over 700 acres of landscaped lawns, fountains, statues and baroque flower gardens. Tour a beautiful collection of porcelain in the 18th-century Chinese teahouse and capture a selfie at the 60-foot-tall Great Fountain that fronts the palace.
See the Iconic Berlin Wall
Another one of the top attractions in Berlin, while most of the Berlin Wall was demolished in 1990, visitors can still view an iconic piece of its history. A famous one-mile span known as the East Side Gallery has preserved paintings on the East side of the wall when it was torn down. An open-air gallery, it features over 100 murals.
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