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Group of visitors with walking canes and a tour guide at the Dialogue Museum in Frankfurt
Völklingen Ironworks: a tangle of steel and blast furnaces
The foyer of the Focke Museum in Bremen with archaeological stone statues and historical paintings
Model cars made of wood in the Mercedes Museum in Stuttgart
View inside the Royal Cabinet of Mathematical and Physical Instruments: a portico houses rows of glass display cabinets containing elaborately embellished, historical physical instruments
Exhibition of original Porsche cars from different eras
Interior view of the function room with special lighting elements in the Oberhausen Gasometer
Exterior view of Bremen Art Gallery with reflection on the lake in an evening setting
The backdrop for the Cathedral Steps festival plays with elaborate stage design and impressive colours, and Erfurt Cathedral in the background

Seeing, hearing, feeling culture.

With 42 UNESCO World Heritage sites, architectural masterpieces from the Middle Ages to the Bauhaus, over 6,000 museums, hundreds of theatres and world famous orchestras and an agile, contemporary creative scene, Germany truly shines as a cultural destination of distinction. Our endeavour to make these treasures accessible to everyone is every bit as multi-layered as the tourist amenities themselves.

Show entertainment with these unique dimensions cannot be found anywhere else in Europe but at the Friedrichstadt-Palast. The dimensions are huge: more than 100 artists on the world’s biggest theatre stage, a production budget of eleven million euros, the most lavish show in Europe. There are four wheelchair spaces and one induction loop in the Palast’s theater hall.

Thanks to extensive renovation works, the Romanesque Jerichow Monastery in the Old March (Altmark) region offers an almost entirely step free experience. The monastery's garden provides an experience for all the senses — smelling and tasting the herbs and medicinal plants is highly recommended.

Each year around 300,000 visitors head to the Störtebecker Festival on Rügen island in the Baltic Sea, where the story of the legendary sea pirate and his companions is played out in Germany's largest and most beautiful open-air theatre. The entire facility is barrier-free.

The Westphalian Industrial Heritage Museum preserves, explores and explains the spirit of 150 years of industrial history. All eight sites make use of cinemas, audio clips and interactive stations to help visitors understand the region's industrial heritage and history.

'Luther's last trail', the new exhibition in Martin Luther's final residence in Eisleben, tells the story of the church reformer's last journey. Thanks to a new building and the extension of one part of the museum, the facility has been made largely barrier-free.

A UNESCO Cultural Heritage site, 'Classical Weimar' contains 13 attractions including the Goethe Museum, Schiller's House and the Duchess Anna Amalia Library. The classical city offers guided tours for visitors with reduced mobility and in sign language, as well as bicycles for everyone.

The City of Stuttgart's barrier-free Porsche Museum exhibits over 80 legendary racing cars, consumer vehicles and unusual prototypes. Visitors to the museum's workshop can see classic Porsche models being restored and prepared for races.

Johann Sebastian Bach's birthplace in Eisenach hosts hourly concerts played with historical instruments. The museum's new building contains 'sound chairs' and 'walk-in music' for a fantastically sensuous experience. The new building is barrier-free; guide dogs are welcome. The museum guide is available in Braille.

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