• Exterior view of Bremen Art Gallery with reflection on the lake in an evening setting
    Bremen Art Gallery ©BTZ Bremer Touristik-Zentrale/Jan Rathke
  • Exhibition of original Porsche cars from different eras
    Porsche Museum in Stuttgart ©Porsche Museum
  • Völklingen Ironworks: a tangle of steel and blast furnaces
    Völklingen Ironworks UNESCO World Heritage site ©wikipedia/Jotha56
  • The foyer of the Focke Museum in Bremen with archaeological stone statues and historical paintings
    Bremen - Focke-Museum ©BTZ Bremer Touristik-Zentrale/Carsten Heidmann
  • Interior view of the function room with special lighting elements in the Oberhausen Gasometer
    Oberhausen Gasometer ©Gasometer Oberhausen/Thomas Machoczek
  • View inside the Royal Cabinet of Mathematical and Physical Instruments: a portico houses rows of glass display cabinets containing elaborately embellished, historical physical instruments
    The Royal Cabinet of Mathematical and Physical Instruments, part of the Dresden State Art Collections ©Staatliche Kunstsammlung Dresden/Hans Christian Krass
  • Model cars made of wood in the Mercedes Museum in Stuttgart
    Mercedes Museum in Stuttgart ©Daimler AG
  • Group of visitors with walking canes and a tour guide at the Dialogue Museum in Frankfurt
    Dialogue Museum in Frankfurt ©DialogMuseum/Jürgen Röhrscheidt
  • The backdrop for the Cathedral Steps festival plays with elaborate stage design and impressive colours, and Erfurt Cathedral in the background
    Erfurt: Cathedral Steps Festival ©Thüringer Tourismus GmbH/L. Edelhoff

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.
Blind and partially sighted children with building blocks at the German Museum of Technology
German Museum of Technology in Berlin

With its Science Center Spectrum, the German Technology Museum in Berlin is an interactive place of learning and experiences. A touchable mock-up of the entire facility is displayed in the fully accessible Infothek. Many of the exhibits include a description in Braille.

Exterior view of Bremen Art Gallery with reflection on the lake in an evening setting
Kunsthalle art gallery in Bremen

The City of Bremen's Kunsthalle art gallery chiefly exhibits French and German art from the 19th and 20th centuries. All rooms have an entrance width of 1.3 metres and are fully accessible. Audio guides are provided; induction loop systems are available for hard of hearing visitors.

Cable car with Ehrenbreitstein Fortress in the background
Ehrenbreitstein Fortress, Koblenz

Today, anybody can conquer Ehrenbreitstein Fortress in Koblenz high above the confluence of the Rhine and Moselle — via the cable car with accessible gondolas or the inclined lift. To help you get your bearings when you arrive, you'll find ramps, a guide system for blind people and audio guides.

Exhibition room at the Bucerius Art Forum with a visitor in a wheelchair in the background
Bucerius Art Forum in Hamburg

Lying in the heart of Hamburg, the Bucerius Art Forum offers four exhibitions all year round on themes from antiquity to the present. The Bucerius Art Forum is fully accessible. Tours in sign language can be booked with the Hamburg Museum Service.

Model cars made of wood in the Mercedes Museum in Stuttgart
Mercedes-Benz Museum in Stuttgart

With ramps and non-slip floors, the Mercedes-Benz Museum in Stuttgart offers a striking journey through the history of the automobile — with audio guides for hard of hearing visitors and videos in sign language. The museum has already received the 'Golden Wheelchair' award.

Group of visitors with walking canes and a tour guide at the Dialogue Museum in Frankfurt
Frankfurt Dialogue Museum

There's nothing to see in Frankfurt's Dialogue Museum. Guided by the blind members of the darkness team in six special experiential rooms, 'Dialogue in the Dark' lets visitors discover the invisible. The museum's surroundings take on a new character – puzzled, impressed and absorbed, sighted visitors learn to see things in a new light.

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