Welcome back to the Berlin travel guide vlog 2019. Explore the best things to do in Berlin, Germany. The ultimate guide to travel to Berlin city and discover why you need to visit this beautiful city of Berlin, Germany. Check out all the amazing places by watching this family travel vlog. Learn more at
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Exploring the best top things to do Berlin in Germany. Time to hit German capital and all the amazing fun things to do in Berlin. When you Backpacking Europe, there is no way you can skip visiting Berlin.
It is very affordable, super stylish, and loaded with the world’s history. Is it even the most important city in the 20ths century. Most of the time we are seriously bored by regular city guides, especially for such big cities like the German capital.
First exploring the Brandenburg Gate where Unter den Linden intersects with Ebertstraße stands what may be Germany’s most recognizable sight.
For first-timers in Berlin, the Brandenburg Gate is obligatory, and it’s charged with real emotion and meaning, as an ever-present landmark during the destruction of the Second World War and the Berlin Wall when it stood at the divide.
Dome of the Reichstag Building the Reichstag building is one of the most important and historic buildings in Berlin. It was constructed to house the Imperial Diet of the German empire.
Sightseeing by Bike Germany’s public transport company Deutsche Bahn operates a bike-sharing system in Berlin. There are also a few private bike rental companies in the city, including Rent a Bike on Grunerstrabe.
Victory Column the Victory Column was built in 1864 after the defeat of Denmark in the Danish-Prussian War. but it would also come to represent a slew of other victories in that era, over Austria and then France in 1870-71. Following these successes an 8.3-meter sculpture of Victoria was added to the top of the column, weighing 35 tons.
The Pergamon Museum, you’ll come face-to-face with epic ancient monuments from the Near East, brought in pieces to Berlin from the 1910s and reconstructed in these galleries.
The 2nd-Century Pergamon Altar is the piece that gives the museum its name, a stairway, and portico on a pedestal adorned with a frieze in high relief portraying scenes from Greek mythology.
Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe Not far from the Brandenburg Gate is the solemn and powerful memorial to the holocaust, designed by the New York architect Peter Eisenman.
Set on what used to be the “death strip of the Berlin Wall” are 2,711 concrete blocks of varying heights, in a grid pattern on an undulating open space that lends the memorial a wavelike form.
The memorial encourages you to interact and reflect, and there’s also an underground gallery; a network of themed rooms offers background on Jewish victims of the holocaust, with biographies, letters and personal effects of some of the victims.
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