More than three quarters of all visitors enjoy exploring Germany's towns and cities – those medieval centres full of crouching half-timbered buildings towered over by Romanesque and Gothic cathedrals, not to mention all the majestic baroque residences and pub-and-club districts that never sleep. Multicultural, suitable for all ages and extensively barrier-free.
Over 1,500 historically preserved buildings define the image of medieval Regensburg. Together, the old quarter of Regensburg and Stadtamhof were declared a UNESCO World Heritage site in 2006. Discover the city with the brochure 'Barrier-free Regensburg'; accessible group tours and guided tours by the Regensburg Tourism Company in German sign language open up the city for everyone.
Discover the attractions of the regional capital of Lower Saxony at your own pace via an informative and accessible guided tour with 'The Red Thread — your own personal tour guide'. You can see the sights by simply following the 4,200-metre-long red line and arrows. In addition, there is an accessible route with amenities for the hard of hearing or partially sighted/blind visitors.
Magdeburg, the City of Otto welcomes all visitors to enjoy its highlights; for example the Magdeburg Cathedral, the Green Citadel or the Romanesque abbey Unser Lieben Frauen, which is now an art museum. There are special tours by mobility scooter for visitors with reduced mobility.
A planned development until 2025, Hamburg's HafenCity is a dynamic environment with a maritime feel that combines working, living, entertainment, leisure, tourism and retail. All public areas, the HafenCity Infocenter in the Kesselhaus and the Sustainability Pavilion have been made fully accessible.
Unique to Erfurt, the 120-metre-long Merchants' Bridge is the longest (with 32 houses) inhabited bridge in Europe. The tactile model of the city, the Old Synagogue with the Erfurt Treasure, the Cathedral and the Augustinian monastery: Erfurt offers unique experiences geared to every target group all year round.