Attractions in Berlin

Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe
On a 19,000 -square-foot open space south of the Brandenburg Gate is the central German Holocaust memorial, which commemorates the six million Jews of Europe who were murdered in the Nazi era. 2,711 steles, which are up to five meters high, were placed symmetrically on the gently, but irregularly lowered terrain. Walking through the rows of pillars, a feeling of uncertainty and trepidation arise. At the memorial part of an underground location of the information on which visitors can learn about the Holocaust. Guided tours are available for individuals and for groups.
History of the Berlin Wall
Although felled most of the wall or the "anti -fascist protective wall", as called by the GDR authorities, first the enthusiastic revelers and souvenir hunters and later especially the contractors victim, some parts are taken to preserve.
The Berlin Wall Memorial is a part of the wall without graffiti, which is protected by the authorities. The visitor a center is informed of the time of the wall, while a chapel commemorating the 80 victims, were killed while trying to cross the wall. The best feel for how the divided city really was, you're likely to get in the Wall Museum at Checkpoint Charlie in addition to the spot where once stood the famous border crossing. The permanent exhibition documents the history of the Wall in the historical context. The famous paintings on the west side are also shown.
Jewish Museum
The striking architecture, designed by Daniel Libeskind memorial to the life of the Jewish population of Berlin is based on a shattered Star of David. Even before the permanent exhibition was established, with the life and history of the Jewish population in Germany is portrayed through the centuries, visitors came to see the atmospheric space in this impressive building.
The end of the 19th Century built Reichstag was redesigned by British architect Lord Foster and has long been considered a symbol of the German state. In 1933, the year of Hitler's seizure of power, the Reichstag was damaged by a fire, but again restored for the collection of the Bundestag of the reunified Germany.
The transparency of democratic government wants to symbolize the glass dome. Even the passage through the various levels of the dome is fascinating and offers a breathtaking view over the city and the Chamber. With the visit of the roof garden restaurants you can sneak past the queues of visitors.
Charlottenburg Palace and Museums
Charlottenburg was built as a summer residence for Sophie Charlotte, the wife of King Frederick I of 1695 to 1699. Sightseeing of the old castle are possible only with a guide and the entrance fees and tour times are different for the new wing, the Orangerie, the mausoleum and other parts of the castle complex.
Among the museums and galleries in the castle and in the surrounding area, inter alia, include the Egyptian Museum and the Museum Berggruen in which include 64 works of art exhibited by Picasso and a representative collection of works by his contemporaries.
Potsdamer Platz 
After the Potsdamer Platz lay fallow for decades - apart from the platform that enabled the West citizens to take a look over the wall to the east of the city - it is once again a part of the thriving Berlin center. Already in the thirties, he was the busiest square in Europe; today he is a new neighborhood full of shops, restaurants, bars and entertainment venues.
Spandau Citadel
The Spandau Citadel 16 Century is the oldest non-religious building in the city. Your picturesque location on the river Havel overlooking the beautiful old town of Spandau make a visit to the Citadel to a great trip in the city. Guided tours of the Citadel must be booked in advance.
Unter den Linden 
One of the most easily recognizable symbols of Berlin's Brandenburg Gate on the western edge of the Pariser Platz. To the east of the Pariser Platz extends the Unter den Linden, which is lined by some of the most important cultural treasures of the city.
These include the German State Opera, the New Guard - now a memorial to the victims of fascism and tyranny - and the armory, in which the German Historical Museum is housed.
Centrum Judaicum - New Synagogue
This 1866 in the heart of Scheunerviertels, Berlin's Jewish quarter, completed synagogue was severely damaged in the bombing in 1943. After the reconstruction of the mid-nineties can be admired in their original splendor, built in the Moorish style dome of the synagogue today.
In the New Synagogue and the Jewish Centre is housed with its showrooms. The Old Jewish Cemetery in the beautiful Allee 23-25 is a short walk away.
German Museum of Technology Berlin (DTMB)
Currently display 14 departments to around 25,000 sqm only a quarter of its treasures: the cultural history of transport, communication, production and energy technologies to over 25,000 sqm with the exhibition to inland and maritime navigation, one of the largest collections on the railways in the historic roundhouse, the vintage depot with 70 cars and motorcycles, as well as the museum park with brewery and mills.
TV Tower
The best view in East Berlin is obtained from the TV tower at Alexanderplatz. This tower is 368 meters the tallest structure in Berlin and a good landmark. The television tower was designed by the architect communist unintentionally so that the light reflected from the faceted surface sun rays form a Christian cross.
Visitors can take the elevator to the observation deck at 203 meters above sea level or rotating café, where you can get a great panoramic view over the city.
Cultural Forum
With the opening of the Art Gallery in the Cultural Forum in 1998, the building complex has received an impressive collection of paintings from the 13th - 18th Century.
Also at the Cultural Forum include the Museum of Decorative Arts and the New National Gallery. The latter was built to a design by Mies van der Rohe and contains German expressionist and realistic paintings and other works of art from the 20th Century as well as a sculpture garden.
LEGOLAND Discovery Centre
The theme park LEGOLAND Discovery Centre with 3500 square meters is located in the Sony Center am Potsdamer Platz in the heart of Berlin. It is a unique attraction for the whole family, in which visitors can immerse themselves in an interactive LEGO world.
How To Reach Berlin From Airport--
First you should know that no trains, but only buses depart from the airport. For this reason most travelers go by bus from the nearest train station and from there continue by train.
For simplicity, you should inform in advance about which station ( S-Bahn or U-Bahn ) is closest to the property. Which bus you take, also depends on whether one comes under the west or east of the city. Here you go to the map of Berlin's route network. 
At Tegel Airport operate four bus lines. Three bus routes in West Berlin, one of which subsequently travels to East Berlin. The other bus offers connections to the north of the city. The four bus lines are TXL, 109, 128 and X9.
Car Rental/Taxis: A taxi to the city center costs about € 20 to € 25 or more. The ride to the center takes about 20 minutes (so is not much shorter than the bus ride), and the price is calculated by the taximeter.
Also for own personal you can go for a car rental. Visit Website for affordable rates of car supplier.

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