All You Need To Know Germany Holiday
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GERMANY Romantic Road
Beautiful landscapes and towns
The Romantic Road is a scenic route most notable for its beautiful landscapes interspersed with amazing German architectures spread across various towns and cities and castles. No matter what season it is, you are guaranteed to have tons of instagrammable moments on a trip to the Romantic Road.
GERMANY North Germany
A look into Germany’s prosperous and historic cities
North Germany is a region of immense wealth, rich history and stunning Romanesque, Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque architecture. Explore picturesque landscapes as well as gaining an insight into both classic and modern history.
Introduction On Germany
Discover vibrant cities with amazing historic architecture, as well as enchanting medieval villages. Germany is a romantic country known for its castles, palaces and abbeys. Get a chance to explore the gleaming cities, world-class museums and galleries, mixed with preserved traditions and great cultural achievements.
Travel with Super as we bring you on a wonderful journey to experience the living history all around the world once again to witness your favourite landmarks, enjoy tasty local cuisines or even see brand new places in our newly redesigned and affordable programs!
Germany Tour Travel Tips:
- It’s advisable to carry cash with you at all times as you’ll most likely be visiting a lot of smaller towns and the usage of credit cards is not that common.
- It’s a good idea to try to pick up some German phrases and practice basic greeting etiquettes. The locals will appreciate it. However, Germans, mainly the young, tend to have good knowledge of English, especially in cities and more touristy areas.
- Public restrooms are not very common in Germany and most of Europe. You’ll most likely have to pay 1 Euro to use the public restrooms.
- Water is not free. You’re required to pay for water at restaurants and anywhere else that offers a drink. Make sure you specify still water if that’s your preference.
- Germans are big on punctuality. Showing up late is considered rude.
- Recycling is a well practiced culture in Germany. Most grocery stores have recycling depots at the entrance. Drop your bottles there and collect refund money, up to 25 cents. The same amount of money is charged when you buy plastic bags from grocery stores.
- Europeans take the bike lanes very seriously so be wary of where you walk.
Why pick our Germany tour?
Our Germany tour includes as many services as possible, giving you less to worry about. Starting with transportation, accommodations, meals at best restaurants, and the services of a dedicated tour director. Many people who are interested in taking a vacation in Germany would want to avoid all the planning and logistics involved and are usually looking to save money by doing it all in a package instead of piecing things together at full price. The trip is led by a tour director who will take care of all the services from beginning to the end of your vacation. Our tour director will connect you with local tour guides who will have a lot of knowledge on the specific cities you explore. Find our more about our NEWEST 2 packages below
When is the best time to visit Germany?
There is really no bad time to visit Germany as there are specific attractions for each time of the year.
Summer (June To August)
Germany during summer is a treat! With long, sunny days, food and beer festivals galore and blossoming trees, you are guaranteed to have a great time. Some of the best places to visit in Germany during summer include cities like Munich, Dresden, Dusseldorf and Frankfurt which are all filled with markets, museums, festivals and outdoor entertainment throughout the summer months. Grassy alpine meadows high up in the mountains are perfect for hiking, biking, or even gliding over in a paraglider.
Spring (March to May)
In Spring, the weather is generally pleasant and is full of annual festivals and holidays like Easter. Visitors can enjoy the many traditions associated with Easter. Several German cities host their own versions of a Spring Festival. While each city has its own twist on their events, the most common theme among all of them are carnival rides, food stalls, and lots of German beer.
Autumn (September to November)
During Autumn, local wine festivals are in full swing, and temperatures have dropped to positively comfortable. The biggest festival of the year, Oktoberfest, which is what Germany is well known for, takes place in Munich for about two weeks every fall from late September to early October. Whether you’re a beer lover or not, Oktoberfest is worth going to as it is the largest folk festival in the world and a mandatory cultural event in Germany.
Winter (December to February)
Some of the best festivals and events in Germany are in winter. Christmas markets are an essential part of the German holiday tradition and a wonderful way to get into the Christmas spirit. Every German city celebrates the season with at least one Christmas market, commonly from the last weekend of November up till Christmas Day. Germans also celebrate New Years on the eve of December 31. Join the locals in looking for the mustard doughnuts, drinking sekt (champagne), looking for signs in lead, marveling at the many fireworks, and partying way past midnight.
How do I travel while in Germany?
Public transportation in Germany is extremely efficient. There are so many modes of transportations to choose from. The cities generally have useful transport apps, ticket machines in English, and allow you to use one ticket to take all forms of transport, including regional trains making stops in a city for a certain amount of time. Cities also have large streetcar networks, as well as subways (“U-Bahn”) and light rail (“S-Bahn”). Taxis however aren’t so common in Germany. They are useful when you need to get somewhere in town that is not close to a public transport stop. Shoppers sometimes go to the store via public transportation, and use a taxi to bring home the goods they bought. Ubers are available in Berlin and Munich. Major cities are linked by regular, high-speed trains.If you’ve decided on renting a car, take seriously the advice given by a rental agency for driving on the Autobahn. Germany’s autobahns are famous for being among the few public roads in the world without blanket speed limits for cars and motorcycles.
What are the common opening hours in Germany?
Large shops and department stores usually open Mondays to Fridays between 8 to 10 am and close between 7 to 9 pm, while smaller stores in the more remote parts of town close a bit earlier, around 6 or 6:30pm. Stores in small towns can be expected to close at lunch time, from around 12:30pm to 2:30pm. Grocery stores are open anywhere from 7 am to 11 pm, though many close at 9 pm. Many places have shorter opening hours on Saturdays. Shops, including grocery stores, are closed on Sundays except for Spätis, the convenience stores that are present in Berlin’s center. Museums and galleries are generally open Tuesdays to Sundays from around 10 am to 6 pm (some stay open until 8 pm on Thursdays), while most are closed on Mondays.
Things to take note on :
- Many stores and tourist attractions may be closed on Sundays. So, plan your trip accordingly.
What are German cuisines like?
German traditional food and drinks is almost certainly more exciting than most new visitors expect it to be. Whilst there are regional variations in food culture, most German recipes focus heavily on breads, potatoes, and meat, especially pork, as well as plenty of greens such as types of cabbage and kale. Cakes, coffee, and beer are all highly popular elements of German cuisine too, which will be good news to most. Beyond stereotypes of strudel and schnitzel, German cuisine is extraordinarily diverse, even small towns have organic, vegan options.