The Port of Warnemünde is the largest cruise ship port in Germany. It is located at the mouth of the Varnov River (northeastern Germany).
Port address: Warnemunde Cruise Center, AmPassagierkai3, 18119 Rostock-Warnemunde.
Terminals: P7 and 8 - dock at the cruise terminal in Warnemünde. P1 to 6 is located in front of the cruise terminal and train station and is only accessible to small ships.
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From port to city
- Less than 1 km walk from the port to the city center. There is also a railway station nearby, from which you can get to other cities (Rostock, Berlin).
- From the terminal you can order a transfer from the manager of Fort Gates Ukraine, order a taxi on the spot or at the reception of the cruise ship.
- You can also book a group excursion from the cruise company with the manager of Fort Gates Ukraine.
From Berlin airports to city
- The best way to order a transfer from the manager of Fort Gates Ukraine.
- You can also book a group transfer from the cruise company with the manager of For Gates Ukraine.
- From Schönefeld Airport (SXF) you can take the underground or regional train to the Central Station - Berlin Hbf. Then you can change to the regional train to Rostock Hbf station. From there, take the S1 train towards Warnemünde.
- From Tegel Airport (TXL), take the X9 bus (direction S + U Zoologischer Garten). Get off at the S + U Jungfernheide Bhf metro stop and change to the S41 towards Ringbahn. Get off at S + U Gesundbrunnen Bhf, from which you need to go to Berlin Gesundbrunnen. Take the RE4360 train towards Rostock Hbf. Take the S1 towards Warnemünde. Travel time is 2 hours 30 minutes.
From Warnemünde to Berlin
The train journey from Warnemünde to Berlin takes 3 to 4 hours and costs between € 40 and € 50 one way. You can also take a taxi to get to the city sooner if you have little time for excursions.
Warnemünde Church. Check out the Lutheran Church in the city center for a beautiful example of Neo-Gothic architecture. This brick church is almost like a fortress - powerful and imperious.
Local shops. The streets ooze with the charm of a fishing village - and the shops are absolutely unique. The cruise pier is located next to the main shopping area. There is a wide range of establishments here: wooden toy vendors, regional art galleries, bakeries, jam makers and beach boutiques.
Lighthouse. Climb the lighthouse built in the late 1800s and your reward for reaching the summit is spectacular views of the harbor and coastline
Beach. Warnemünde has a stunning beach. It's very wide, with great sand and quirky houses that look like they're straight out of a 1920s movie.
Old Canal (Alter Strom). Small fishing boats moor to the banks of the canal, here on the embankments you can buy fresh or freshly prepared fish in all available ways, walk along souvenir ruins and tents.
"Teapot" (Teepott). An unusual shell building. It was built in the 1960s. Currently, the building houses cafes and shops.
Brandenburg Gate. They are charged with real emotion and meaning, as a permanent landmark during the destruction of the Second World War and the Berlin Wall as they stood at the border. gate of Berlin.
Reichstag. This neo-baroque building, which housed the German Bundestag (parliament), has survived wars, fires, bombings and the division of the country, but only to return as a symbol of a new era in German politics.
Lakes. Brandenburg, the northeastern state surrounding Berlin, is known as the land of 3000 lakes. Very beautiful in winter and especially attractive in warmer months, each of them has its own character. While some may be better for swimming and others for sunbathing, you can certainly find one that's right for you.
Column of Victory (Siegessäule). Built in 1864 after Denmark's defeat in the Danish-Prussian War, for a small fee, you can climb 285 steps of a spiral staircase to observe Berlin at 51 meters.
Museum Island. Listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, it is an ensemble of five world famous museums: the Old Museum, the Old National Gallery, the New Museum, the Bode Museum and the Pergamon Museum. The museums showcase the richness and sophistication of the Prussian royal collections and the fruits of the victories of the 19th century.
German Historical Museum. Reveals the 2000-year history of Germany. For this there is a huge exhibition of 7000 exhibits arranged in chronological order.
Berlin Cathedral. This temple on the Museum Island is the most important Protestant church in Berlin. Enjoy an abundance of gold jewelry, mosaics, sculptures carved from marble and onyx by the 19th century architect Friedrich August Stühler.
Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church. The original Kaiser Wilhelm Church was built in the 1890s and had a neo-Romanesque style. It was badly damaged during a bombing raid in 1943, and after the war, there was serious debate over whether it should be demolished or rebuilt. Ultimately, architect Egon Eiermann designed a stunning modern church next to the ruins.
Berlin TV Tower. Erected in the late 1960s, the TV tower was conceived as a highly visible symbol of communist rule in East Berlin. As the second tallest structure in the entire European Union, it is as important to Berlin as the Reichstag or the Brandenburg Gate. It is also the tallest building. in Europe, open to the public.
Berlin Philharmonic. Today it is not even just an institution, but a whole brand. The famous Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra is based here, and the hall itself is considered one of the best in Europe for holding concerts of classical music. The construction of the Philharmonic building, whose architect was Hans Scharoun, began in September 1960 and lasted three years, until the opening of the Philharmonic on October 15, 1963.
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