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Holiday Destination: Hamburg

Hamburg is the second largest city in Germany, the fifteenth largest German state, and the sixth largest city in the European Union. Situated on the river Elbe, the port of Hamburg is the second largest port in Europe and eleventh largest worldwide. Hamburg's official name, Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg reflects Hamburg's history as a member of the medieval Hanseatic League, as a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire, and that Hamburg is a city state and one of the sixteen States of Germany. The city is a major tourist destination for both domestic and overseas visitors Hamburg ranked 16th in the world for livability in 2011, and, in 2010, the city ranked 10th in the world.


Summer 19.9 °C (68 °F), Winter -1.4 °C (29 °F)

Tourist Season

May and September Peak season is best for tourism.


Hotels and Apartments.

General Information Of Hamburg

  • Land Area: 292 sq mi (755 km2)
  • Population: 17 Lakh.
  • Capital City: Hamburg.
  • Language: Standard German.

Tourist Attraction in or Near by Hamburg

Hamburg Harbor

The Port of Hamburg is a port in Hamburg, Germany, on the river Elbe. The harbour is located 110 kilometres from the mouth of the Elbe into the North Sea. It is named Germany's Gateway to the World and is the largest port in Germany. It is the second busiest port in Europe in terms of TEU throughput, and 11th largest worldwide. 9.74 million containers were handled in Hamburg in 2008. The harbour covers an area of 73.99 km² of which 43.31 km² (34.12 km²) are land areas. The location is naturally advantaged by a branching Elbe, creating an ideal place for a port complex with warehousing and transshipment facilities. There are so many ways to enjoy Hamburg’s harbor, which is over 800 years old take a boat tour, stroll along the waterfront, and have an excellent seafood dinner at restaurant Rive, which offers commanding views of the port.


HafenCity is a quarter in the district of Hamburg Mitte in Hamburg, Germany. It is located on the Elbe river island that was formerly called Kehrwieder and Wandrahm. HafenCity Hamburg is a project of city planning where the old port warehouses of Hamburg are being replaced with offices, hotels, shops, official buildings, and residential areas. The project is the largest rebuilding project in Europe in scope of landmass. The area of the HafenCity used to be part of the free port, but with the decreased economic importance of free ports in an era of European Union free trade, large container ships and increased border security, the Hamburg free port was reduced in size, removing the current HafenCity area from its restrictions. The ambitious project will be completed in 2025, but you can already enjoy some of Europe's most visionary architecture.

Hamburg Rathaus

The Hamburg Rathaus is the Rathaus the city hall or town hall of Hamburg, Germany. It is the seat of the government of Hamburg, located in the Altstadt quarter in the city centre, near the lake Binnenalster and the central station. Constructed from 1886 to 1897, the city hall still houses its original governmental functions with the office of the First Mayor of Hamburg and the meeting rooms for Hamburg's parliament and senate the city's executive. It is the seat of the government of Hamburg, located in the Altstadt quarter in the city centre, near the lake Binnenalster and the central station. Constructed from 1886 to 1897, the city hall still houses its original governmental functions with the office of the First Mayor of Hamburg.

Hagenbecks Tierpark

The Tierpark Hagenbeck is a zoo in Stellingen, now a quarter in Hamburg, Germany. The collection began in 1863 with animals that belonged to Carl Hagenbeck Sr. (1810–87), a fishmonger who became an amateur animal collector. The park itself was founded by Carl Hagenbeck Jr. in 1907. It is known for being the first zoo to use open enclosures surrounded by moats, rather than barred cages, to better approximate animals' natural environments. Hagenbeck had become one of the most prominent exotic animal traders in all of Europe. In 1874, the younger Hagenbeck traveled around the world collecting animals. Among his collections, however, were also human beings which he exhibited in human zoos. Hagenbeck decided to exhibit Samoan and Sami people as purely natural populations. The Sami were presented with their tents, weapons, and sleds, beside a group of reindeer.

St. Michaeliskirche

St. Michaelis, colloquially called Michel is one of Hamburg's five main Protestant churches and the most famous church in the city. St. Michaelis is a landmark of the city. It is dedicated to the archangel Michael. A large bronze statue, standing above the portal of the church shows the archangel conquering the devil. The 132 metre high Baroque spire totally covered with copper is a prominent feature of Hamburg’s skyline and has always been a landfall mark for ships sailing up the river Elbe. It became the church of the new town, which was created in 1625 inside the new city walls, and which grew steadily since. In 1687, the Michel became the fifth main church, and the new town became a parish. That church was destroyed on March 10, 1750, by a lightning strike. The original church has been replicated and built in 9 different cities around the world.

Hamburger Kunsthalle

The Hamburger Kunsthalle is an art museum in Hamburg, Germany. The art museum focuses on painting in Hamburg in the 14th century, paintings by Dutch and Flemish artists of the 16th and 17th centuries, French and German paintings of the 19th century, modern, and contemporary art. It consists of three connected buildings located in the city center, near the Central Station and the Binnenalster lake. Over 700 years of European art history are represented at the Hamburger Kunsthalle, from medieval altars to modern paintings. Highlights include masterpieces by Rembrandt, Caspar David Friedrich, and Edvard Munch.

Hamburger DOM

The Hamburger Dom is a large funfair held in Hamburg, at Heiligengeistfeld fair ground, in Northern Germany. With three fairs per year it is the biggest and the longest fair throughout Germany. It attracts approximately ten million visitors annually. This Volksfest is a funfair. It is located in the center of Hamburg on the Heiligengeistfeld. It attracts approximately nine million visitors annually. Just like the Oktoberfest, this Volksfest is a mix of both beer festival and funfair.


Bus Terminal

Hamburg central station

Hugo Eckener Ring 1
Hamburg, Germany

bus2fly Hamburg

Adenauerallee 78
Hamburg, Germany

Hamburg Airport

Flughafenstrasse 1
Hamburg, Germany


Hamburg Airport: For international flight.

Hamburg Finkenwerder Airport: For international flight.

Lubeck Airport: For domestic flight.

Railway Stations

Hamburg central station

Hugo Eckener Ring 1
Hamburg, Germany

Hamburg Dammtor station

Hamburg, Germany

Hamburg-Altona station

Hamburg, Germany

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