Aachener Dom
The elaborate cathedral in Aachen was the first German monument to be added to UNESCO’s World Heritage list, in 1978.
Bauhaus - Dessau & Weimar
The Bauhaus, with its sites in Weimar and Dessau, represents the so-called 'Bauhaus school of architecture
Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe
The Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe stretches for more than 600 acres close to the city of Kassel, in the heart of Germany.
Bremen Town Hall and Roland Statue
Bremen’s Marktplatz is home to many of the city’s most popular sights, including the famous Bremen Musicians Statue.
Churches Of Hildesheim
Hildesheim is a city in the German state of Lower Saxony. Here you'll find two Romanesque churches that are grouped together as a World Heritage Site.
Collegiate Church, Castle and Old Town of Quedlinburg
Located at the foot of the Harz Mountains, Quedlinburg is a quiet German town that was once the capital of the East Franconian German Empire.
Cologne Gothic Cathedral
The Gothic cathedral in Cologne is not just the most popular attraction in the city, but the most visited landmark in the whole of Germany.
Hanseatic City of Lübeck
The medieval atmosphere and historically important cultural sights shape the face of the city and testify to Lübeck's great past as a Hanseatic City.
Margravial Opera House Bayreuth
Created by father and son Giuseppe and Carlo Galli Bibiena, Bayreuth’s Baroque opera house is the most complete example of 18th-century Italian theatre design.
Maulbronn Monastery
Maulbronn Monastery was given UNESCO World Heritage status due to how well it, and the surrounding landscape, has been preserved.
Medieval Town of Bamberg
The Franconian town of Bamberg is on the UNESCO World Heritage list due to the fact that it is a unique example of an early medieval town.
Old Town of Regensburg
Regensburg, the 2,000 year old Roman city, is located at the northernmost point of the Danube. Emerging from WWII with little damage.
Potsdam Palaces And Parks
Just a stone’s throw from Berlin, you will find a magnificent collection of palaces and parks that were built by Prince Frederick William.
Roman Monuments in Trier
Trier is a fascinating travel destination with historical monuments, churches and Roman backdrops
Speyer Cathedral and Imperial City
Speyer is home to the largest Romanesque cathedral in the world – the main attraction in a city given World Heritage status.
Upper Germanic-Rhaetian Limes
The Limes is a 2000-year-old Roman wall that extends from the Rhine to the Danube. Archaeologists believe it was used to mark the boundaries of Roman land.
Upper Middle Rhine Valley
The Upper Middle Rhine Valley stretches from Rüdesheim to Koblenz and is ripe for exploration.
Völklinger Hütte Ironworks
The historic ironworks at Völklingen was the first monument from the golden age of industry to be added to UNESCO’s World Heritage list.
Wadden Sea
The Wadden Sea stretches across the coastline of the Netherlands, Germany and Denmark, creating an ever-changing landscape that moves with the tides.
Wieskirche
The Wieskirche (White Church) is a popular point along Germany’s Romantic Road, in Bavaria, and a shining example of Rococo architecture.
Wurzburg’s Residence Palace
This was the home of prince-bishops for many years, having been built by Johann Philipp Franz von Schönborn to replace a palace that was deemed unworthy.