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Hamburg

Hamburg
Hamburg is the second-largest city in Germany and the eighth-largest city in the European Union. It is a popular tourist attraction likely because of its long and important history as a member of the medieval Hanseatic League, as a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire, and so on. It is also one of the most affluent cities in Europe. Hamburg has a major influx of international visitors throughout the year. A major center for European culture and history, it is an important site for travelers, scholars, and alike. The city features a great deal of museums, churches, theaters, festivals, parks, and gardens, as well as a wide range of architecture from different periods. Tourists, fly with Austrian Airlines to Hamburg and start experiencing all that it has to offer.

Western Europe

Whether you are on a business trip or a city tour – the extensive Austrian network means Europe’s key centres and most interesting cities are at your fingertips.

Worth knowing

Germany
  • Currency: Euro (EUR)
  • Language: German
  • Capital: Berlin
  • Austrian flight destination: Berlin, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Hamburg, Cologne, Leipzig, Munich, Stuttgart, Usedom
Airport
  • Hamburg Airport (HAM): The airport is located 8 km (5 miles) north of Hamburg city centre.
  • Address: Flughafenstr. 1-3, 22335 Hamburg, Germany
  • Telephone: +49 40 50750
  • Airport Hamburg


Where to stay in Hamburg

Where to stay in Hamburg
Fritzhotel
Located in Schanzenviertel and just a stone's throw from Karo-Viertel is Fritzhotel and its 17 sought-after rooms. They may not be the most spectacularly furnished dwellings, yet you'll be exactly where the city thrives. Just around the corner you'll find bars, pubs, restaurants and shops. A multi-cultural scene, hospitality and the city centre on your doorstep - what more could you want? Double room from 90 Euros.
The George-Hotel
East Hamburg

What to see in Hamburg

What to see in Hamburg
The Fischmarkt
To catch the Fischmarkt on a Sunday you have to get up early - something that is easier said than done given Hamburg's lively nightlife. Those who make it can reward themselves with a fresh crab roll before venturing into the free-for-all. Yet Fischmarkt doesn't solely revolve around fish. Since 1703 practically everything has been sold: flowers, fruit and vegetables, liquorice, eels and souvenirs. Just a few years ago you could even find livestock on offer. The true highlight is the banter that the salesmen and women employ in an earthy Hamburg fashion to tempt the passers-by into making a purchase. Breakfast is available for early birds, tourists and hungry revellers from the previous night in the great hall, which is filled with the sound of a questionable music accompaniment.
Koppel 66
Dockland

Where to shop in Hamburg

Where to shop in Hamburg
Herr von Eden
Among the new collection of Bent A. Jensen one can find suits from a period spanning eight centuries. And they all have one thing in common: style! Herr von Eden designs unusual suits for both male and female clients, which are quite possibly the coolest suits around. Here nothing looks as if it has come straight from the rail, yet all of the suits are ready-made.   Upon purchase the suits are adjusted to perfection for the customer. Jan Delay, a prominent customer, is certainly a fan of the masterpieces. And even the most sceptical of shoppers would admit that these suits look damn cool.
Ethel Vaughn
Battesimo

Where to eat in Hamburg

Where to eat in Hamburg
Matsumi
For over 25 years now Matsumi has been serving the best that Japanese cuisine has to offer. The restaurant was originally opened for Japanese guests, quickly becoming a success by standing out from the many homogenous Asian competitors.   Needless to say sushi is on the menu, while the hotplate sunk into the table is always popular. You'll be surprised how tasty sake can really be: at Matsumi you can try out 10 to 15 rice wines. The unrivalled highlight, however, is the blowfish. The chef belongs to a small group of cooks in Europe who have a licence to prepare the delicacy.
Hilmar
Das Seepferdchen

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