Munich's districts could not be more different. Find out here how they came to be and which district suits you best. With Test!
Numerous Munich stories can be told along the roughly one-kilometer-long route between Karlsplatz-Stachus and Marienplatz square. A city walk.
Haidhausen and Au have developed from working-class quarters into popular residential areas.
Around 1900, it was the artists and writers who settled around the university and the art academy and shaped the spirit of Schwabing.
Independent labels, hip bars, pubs and cool inns attract the young and the young-at-heart.
Maxvorstadt is a bustling district: education, culture and business meet a colourful urban offering.
A walk through the Westend: a district on the move. 25 nations live here side by side.
Nymphenburg Palace is one of the most extensive Baroque palaces in Europe. A summer walk.
Lehel is considered one of Munich's most popular and exclusive residential areas. But it wasn't always the case.
The Bogenhausen district in the northeast of Munich captivates with many green areas, old villas and its proximity to the river Isar.
Giesing may be famous for soccer and beer, but what the locals value most is the neighbourhood’s lively diversity.
The Isar river, clubbing, Oktoberfest or multicultural mix at the main station: On a voyage of discovery in a versatile district of the city
BMW Welt, Allianz Arena and Olympic Park - Munich's north has much to offer.
The charm of the oriental Bajuvaric microcosm in the quarter to the south of the main train station gives you that holiday feeling.
The hop-on hop-off Grand Circle tour of Gray Line will let you collect unforgettable impressions of Munich.
Welcome to Munich! Learn more about Munich's most beautiful spots and its residents.