Rhine Castle Tour of Germany: Custom Packages Built to Order

Rhine Castle Tour

8 days | from EUR 1,359.00 pp in dbl-room*
St Goar – Cologne – Rothenburg – Heidelberg

Enjoy unforgettable views of the Rhine from your castle chamber on a tour that includes stops in the historical cities of Cologne, Rothenburg and Heidelberg. This tour offers the ideal combination of history, adventure and culture.

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Day 1–2: St. Goar

Picturesque half-timbered town in the shadow of a mighty Rhein Castle
It was at the beginning of the 6th century when a young priest from southern France came to the Rhine and settled as a hermit in a rock cave. With the permis­sion of the archbishop of Trier, Goar set up a hostel for Rhine boatmen and began to baptize them. After his death he was canon­ized and his grave became a place of pilgrimage. Finally, 700 years later St. Goar received the city charter. Today, the picturesque half-timbered town is part of the World Heritage Mittelrhein and nestles in the shadow of the castle Rheinfels.

Broker: Sunny Cars GmbH
Company: Buchbinder
Vehicle: VW Golf or similar (CDMR)

You will pass Mainz, an ancient Roman city with a magnificent medieval cathedral. The most famous stretch of the Rhine with terraced vineyards, castle ruins and picture-book villages begins at Bingen, where the Rhine enters a deep valley.


Accommodation: A medieval castle overlooking the Rhine

During the 12th century the Dukes of Schöneburg ruled the area from this castle on a hill above the town of Oberwesel and levied duties on Rhine commerce. more ...

The castle was burned down in 1689 and lay in ruins for over 200 years until it was bought and restored by an American named Mr. Rhinelander in the early 1900s.

Today the modern, luxury hotel is owned once again by the town of Oberwesel and has been managed by the Hüttl family since 1957. It offers 20 elegant, individually furnished rooms and two suites with four-poster beds and balconies facing the Rhine River. Guests can stroll through the surrounding forests, meadows and vineyards or just relax and enjoy the one-of-a-kind views.

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Services: 1 Night | Dinner, Bed & Breakfast


Wine bars and manor houses

The city on the southern end of the Middle Rhine is also the capital of the Rheingau, one of the most important wine regions in Germany. At the same time, Rüdesheim has become a magnet for corpo­rate outings and coach tours. The count­less wine bars in the Dros­sel­gasse are popu­lated by cheerful drinkers. In the shops of Käthe Wohlfahrt Christmas deco­ra­tions and cuckoo clocks can be bought all year round. The Nied­erwald Monu­ment rises high above the city and can be reached by hiking or by cable car. The more than ten-meter-high statue of Germania was erected in 1871 after the war against France and till today it stares threat­en­ingly towards the West.

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Pfalz bei Kaub

Medieval castle on an island

The castle on an island in the Rhine is like the Marksburg and the castle Boppard one of the few unde­stroyed and hardly changed castles in the Upper Middle Rhine Valley. It has been built by Ludwig the Bavarian, who at the beginning of the 13th century was also Count Pala­tine and German Emperor. Since he needed a lot of money for this office, he had a customs duty castle built in the Rhine to profit from the heavy traffic on the river. However, the baroque tower helmet, which today char­ac­ter­izes the appear­ance, dates only from 1714. One hundred years later, on New Year's Eve 1813/14, the castle suddenly became the focus of world history, when the Prus­sian Field Marshal Blücher in a top secret action with 60,000 soldiers, 20,000 horses and as many cannons crossed the Rhine at Kaub to hunt Napoleon Bonaparte's troops.

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A tale of nymphs, mountain spirits and beau­tiful virgins

Already in the medieval ages dwarves, nymphs and mountain spirits were blamed for the dangerous currents and echoes at the 130 meters high Lorelei rock . The beau­tiful maiden however, is an inven­tion of the poet Clemens Brentano. He describes Lore Lay as a girl from Bacharach, who is consid­ered a witch because of her beauty. She is forced to join a monastery, but on her way, out of lovesick­ness she plunged from the rock named after her into the Rhine. Brentano's ballad touched the romantic feeling of his time and trig­gered further Loreley stories. The most famous poem was made by Heinrich Heine, in which Loreley, like an antique siren, capti­vates the Rhine sailors with her song and beauty, which is why they perish in the dangerous current on the rocky reef.

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Fabu­lous castles, sunny vine­yards

The 320 kilometer long hiking trail follows the Middle Rhine Valley on the Eastern side. It starts in Bonn and after 17 days ends in Rüdesheim. The mark is a blue rectangle with a white “R” styl­ized as a river. From almost every place along the Rhine there are paths leading to the Rheinsteig. The longest and most beau­tiful is the 17th day from St. Goar­shausen to Kaub. Here you can expe­r­i­ence the Middle Rhine Valley in all its splendor. Vine­yards, quiet side valleys and magnif­i­cent view points – espe­cially the Loreley – make the hike unique. (21 kilome­ters, 6:30 hours, up: 753 meters, down: 750 meters)

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Via ferrata with great views

The best views over the large Rhine loop and the vine­yards of the Boppard Hamm can be admired from the Gedeonseck, to which a chairlift runs from Boppard. There's a nice restau­rant at the top. In the hinter­land begins one of the largest forests of Rhine­land-Palatinate, through which many hiking trails lead. Directly on the steep slope below the Gedeonseck, a via ferrata has been set up that offers hikers who are free from giddi­ness and well-equipped a climbing expe­r­i­ence with a magnif­i­cent view. (There and back: 5 kilome­ters, 2:30 hours, up and down: 260 meters)

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Day 2–4: Cologne

Rhenish zest for life in the shadow of the cathedral
Founded by the Romans over 2,000 years ago, Cologne is Germany's second oldest city. The city marked the northern boundary of the Roman Empire and was therefore of great strategic and military importance to the Romans. For many centuries now it has been a leading trading and trans­porta­tion hub due to its loca­tion along the Rhine River. Cologne became one of the focal points of Western culture during the Middle Ages when, under the rule of Friedrich II, the relics of the Three Wise Men were brought to Cologne in 1164 after being captured from Milan. Cologne Cathedral, one of the most magnif­i­cent struc­tures north of the Alps, was built to house these relics, although construc­tion wasn't completed until 600 years later. Today the landmark is the emblem of Cologne and is also a World Heritage Site of UNESCO. The old town facing the Rhine together with the city boasting 12 Roma­nesque churches among its numerous other histor­ical sites creates a unique ensemble and Cologne is also known as the center of the German Mardi Gras cele­bra­tions that peak during the carnival period.

You will follow the Rhine Valley to Koblenz, where the Moselle River flows into the Rhine. Shortly before reaching Cologne you will pass Bonn, the former capital of the Federal Republic of Germany and the birthplace of Beethoven. Important sites include the 11th century cathedral and Beethoven-Haus, which contains the largest Beethoven collection in the world, including the last piano owned by the composer.

Maria Laach Abbey

A master­piece of German Roma­nesque archi­tec­ture on the Vulcansee

The high medieval monastery complex is located on the largest volcanic lake in the Eifel, the Laacher See. The Abbatia ad Lacum (Abbey by the lake) was built in 1093. The church is consid­ered one of the most magnif­i­cent Roma­nesque build­ings on German soil. It has no less than six towers; the magnif­i­cent western entrance is called paradise. The 13th century cloister was restored in the 19th century. In 1933 the Lord Mayor of Cologne, Konrad Adenauer, hid in the abbey for a year as “Brother Konrad”. He had been removed from office by the Nazis and was finally arrested.

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Where the Allies crossed the Rhine

The small town lies on the Rhine between Bonn and the mouth of the Ahr. The Romans already maintained a castle here. However, the origins are pre-Roman. The city's landmark is the Apol­linaris Church, a neo-gothic jewel built by Cologne cathedral master builder Zwirner. The focus of world history was on Remagen at the end of the Second World War, when the Allies took posses­sion of the only intact Rhine bridge and were able to cont­inue their triumphal march on Berlin. The bridge collapsed ten days later. Today, a peace museum is housed in the bridge pillar on the left bank of the Rhine.

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Bad Neuenahr-Ahrweiler

Red wine town with spa facil­i­ties

Ahrweiler has a medieval old town with Roman origins, richly deco­rated half-timbered houses and a preserved city wall with four gates. The town has become rich through the wine trade. Until today there are count­less tasting rooms, wine grower proces­sions and wine weeks. A huge vine press from the 19th century is set up on a thor­ough­fare. Bad Neuenahr is completely different: the health resort presents itself as an elegant spa with spa bath and casino. The alka­line thermal springs bubble out of the earth at a temper­a­ture of 36 degrees and are said to have a healing effect.

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Ahr loop

Rugged rocks and great views

Near Altenahr, the Ahr has dug a loop-shaped canyon into the slate mountains of the Eifel. Here the Ahr road takes a short cut through a tunnel, so that only a hiking trail follows the river. The valley, also called Langfigtal, is protected for its bizarre rocks, rare birds and wild plants. The geolog­ical hiking trail shows the diver­sity and beauty of the Ahr valley and leads to the fantastic view­points “Black Cross” and “Devil's Hole”. (There and back: 4.7 kilome­ters, 1:30 minutes, up and down: 241 meters)

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Accommodation: An award-winning hotel next to Cologne Cathedral

The 5-star hotel has been an institution in Cologne since it was first opened in 1863. In 1910 it made headlines when it began offering ensuite bathrooms with running warm water, a rarity at the time that was considered the epitome of luxury and comfort. more ...

This tradition has been proudly maintained over the last century: exactly 100 years after it began offering warm water, the hotel in the heart of Cologne was named the Hotel of the Year by one of the country's leading hotel and restaurant guides. The exceptional service extends from the “pillow card” which enables guests to select just the right pillow for a good night's rest, to the free minibar and valet parking. Two restaurants are available: the “Hansestube”, serving innovative French cuisine, and the Japanese restaurant Taku, which received a Michelin Star in 2012. The rooms are surprisingly quiet despite the central location just steps from the train station and the Cathedral.

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Services: 2 Nights | Bed & Breakfast

Cologne Cathedral

Gothic superla­tive

At 157 meters the third highest church in the world is consid­ered the master­piece of Gothic archi­tec­ture. Its west façade with the two towers has an area of over 7100 square meters and is thus the largest in the world. The laying of the foun­da­tion stone took place in 1248, after the relics of the Three Magi were trans­ferred from Milan to Cologne. The Dreiköni­genschrein is set up in the choir room and is the largest gold­smith's work of the Middle Ages. After centuries of construc­tion stoppage, the cathedral was not completed until 1880. The mighty church survived the Second World War despite massive bomb­ings and has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1996.

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Museums at the Cathedral

Roman times and modern art

The Roman-Germanic Museum shows archae­o­log­ical finds from the times of the ancient Rome. Among the most important exhibits are the Dyon­isos mosaic from the dining room of a Roman villa and the tomb of veteran Lucius Poblicius. Both can be seen from the square in front of the cathedral through a glass pane. The Ludwig Munic­ipal Museum contains the Ludwig couple's collec­tion, which has attracted worldwide atten­tion. Art objects of the 20th century are on display – from Picasso to Roy Licht­enstein and Gerhard Richter.

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Old town

Medieval alleys and brew­eries in the shadow of the cathedral

The old town south of the cathedral has quite a high Kölsch brewery density, medieval alleys and the historic Cologne town hall. Nearby is the fragrance museum in the Farina House, which is inexorably linked to the famous perfume “Eau de Cologne”. The Italian perfumer Johann Maria Farina created the scent that reminded him of oranges, lemons, grapefruit and berg­amot, cedrat, the flowers and herbs of his home­land. The reopened “Dufthaus 4711” awaits you in Glockengasse, with a fountain from which Kölnisch Wasser bubbles.

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Day 4–6: Rothenburg

Medieval jewel on the Tauber river
In this Middle Franco­nian town on the Tauber river time seems to have stood still since the 30-year war. It now is a world-famous tourist attrac­tion with narrow cobbled streets, tall Gothic gabled houses, churches with signif­icant high altars and a completely preserved city wall with numerous watchtowers: The cityscape of the free impe­rial city has become the epitome of German romanticism. If you stay in one of the historic hotels in the city, make sure to partic­ipate in the guided tour with a medieval night-watchman.

East of Cologne you will pass through a hilly, forested region known as the Bergisches Land, then proceed southwards along the western edge of a low mountain chain called the Westerwald, a region famous for its pottery. Southwest of Frankfurt the route will take you through the hilly forests of the Spessart region, one of Germany's largest natural parks, before reaching the medieval city of Würzburg. The most famous of the city's many sites is the Old Bridge dating back to 1473. From here you can take the "Romantic Road" (Romantische Straße), an old trade route that connects many of Bavaria's most picturesque villages, or continue on the main motorway.


Romantic half-timbered houses in the shadow of the cathedral and castle

The central Hessian town lies in the fertile Limburg basin between Taunus and West­erwald on both sides of the Lahn. Because of the river crossing, the town devel­oped into a flour­ishing trading centre early on. The two oldest build­ings still char­ac­terise the cityscape today: the cathedral from the 13th century is consid­ered a jewel of the late Roma­nesque period. Behind the cathedral the medieval castle from the 13th century is enthroned on a lime­stone rock. A picturesque old town with magnif­i­cent half-timbered build­ings snug­gles up in its shade. The most beau­tiful view is from the Alte Lahnbrücke (old bridge).

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Castles and gardens in the former bishop's resi­dence

The town in Lower Franconia lies at the conflu­ence of the Main and Aschaff rivers in the very west of the Spes­sart region. The old town is dominated by an imposing Renais­sance building, the red sand­stone facades of which are reflected in the River Main. Orig­inally, Johannisburg Castle was the seat of the electors of Mainz. Together with the colle­giate church and the Main bridge, which was an important customs station in the Middle Ages, it forms a listed ensemble that covers most of the old town.

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Snow White and a half-timbered town on the Main

Magnif­i­cent half-timbered build­ings char­ac­terize the image of the Old Town on the Main. The nucleus of the city was the church of St. Michael. Together with the surrounding build­ings, the church was forti­fied in the early Middle Ages, which can still be seen today in the walled-in area and the small gate to Kapuzin­ergasse. The Kurmainzer castle with its four towers was built in 1340 by Count of Rieneck and later provided with ditch and wall, both of which are still well preserved. The people of Lohr claim that Snow White was born in the castle. In any case, it has been housing the Spes­sart Museum since 1972.

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Accommodation: A Tollhouse from the year 1264

Originally built in 1264 as a customs house, the hotel occupies one of the best locations in Rothenburg: on main street, next to a medieval city gate and just minutes from the central square. more ...

The current hosts, Stephan and Lilo, are the fourth generation of the same family to run the facility, which has been a hotel since 1488. The first thing guests notice is the charming entryway decorated with antiques. The bedrooms come in all shapes and sizes, and no two are alike. They all have one thing in common, however: Each was personally decorated by the hostess with exquisite attention to detail. Guests can sample traditional Franconian dishes and home-brewed beer in the rustic restaurant.

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Services: 2 Nights | Bed & Breakfast


Baroque wine village with preserved city walls

Iphofen lies at the foot of the Schwanberg surrounded by vine­yards and ancient villages. The first Silvaner vine was planted in the area in 1692. Founded in 751, the enchanting town still features narrow cobbled streets and timber-frame houses (Fachw­erkhäuser) enclosed by a mighty town wall. The numerous wine festivals are held in front of the baroque city hall. Although almost as well-preserved as Rothenburg, Iphofen is less well known and thus less touristy. Many hiking trails lead into the nearby Steigerwald.

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Out and about with the night-watchman

Guided tour through Rothenburg

This entertaining one-hour tour of old town with Rothenburg ob der Tauber's night-watchman informs about the history of Rothenburg: from its beginn­ings to the mirac­u­lous protec­tion from the bombard­ments during World War II.

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Bad Windsheim

Baking bread and brewing in the Franco­nian Open-Air Museum

A tour of the Franco­nian Open-Air Museum is like a journey through time – through 700 years of Franco­nian everyday history: more than 100 build­ings, farms, craftsmen's houses, mills, brew­eries, sheep farms, an office building, school building and noble castles as well as barns, stables, bakeries and drying houses convey how the rural popu­la­tion of Franconia lived and worked in earlier times. The houses are arranged in six groups, so that one can walk from village to village just like in past times. Guided tours and changing events from bread baking and basket weaving to fencing courses take place.

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Day 6–8: Heidelberg

Romantic university town on the Neckar
The capital of the Palatinate (Kurpfalz) is at the point where the Neckar coming from the Odenwald enters the Rhine valley. It is consid­ered the cradle of German Romanticism and has inspired poets such as Brentano, Arnim or Eichendorff. The city is mentioned for the first time at the end of the 12th century. 200 years later the univer­sity was estab­lished and the castle under Pala­tine Count Rupert was built. In 1693 the town and castle were destroyed and rebuilt in the 18th century in baroque style. Rising majes­tically above the roofs of the old town are the ruins of the Heidelberg Castle – the most spectac­ular in its loca­tion, size and beauty in all of Germany. The clas­sical-romantic view of Heidelberg's Old Town and the castle can be enjoyed from the Philosphengärtchen (Philoso­phers' Garden) and along the Philoso­phers’ Way on the north bank of the River Neckar.

Near Heilbronn you will enter the wine-producing region, the most scenic stretch of the Neckar Valley. If you have time you should take the "Castle Road" (Burgenstraße) to Heidelberg, a route dotted with charming villages, vineyards and medieval castles.


Free impe­rial city on the River Neckar

The town on the Neckar River was a “Free Impe­rial City” during the Holy Roman Empire, a status which put it in a league with many of Germany's most powerful cities, including Frankfurt, Cologne, Hamburg and Nurem­berg. The city was a major base for the Teutonic Knights from the Middle Ages all the way up to 1805. The famous knight Götz von Berlichingen was held pris­oner in the Bollw­erksturm (Tower of the Bastion) from 1519 to 1522. While that tower still stands today, much of the city's histor­ical archi­tec­ture was destroyed when Heilbronn was carpet bombed by allied bombers in 1944. The town's nickname “Käthchenstadt” derives from a famous play called “Das Käthchen von Heilbronn” (Kate of Heilbronn) by Heinrich von Kleist.

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Accommodation: A Renaissance hotel in downtown Heidelberg

Heidelberg is a romantic old university town with a long pedestrian street, the Hauptstraße, which constitutes the dynamic heart of the city. more ...

The hotel stands at the beginning of this key avenue. Its stately facade dates from 1592, the year the gold sign was imprinted that still hangs above the door. Official records show the building served as a town hall for a decade before becoming the Hotel Zum Ritter. Thanks to the hotel's impressive facade and central location, its lovely panelled dining room is popular among the throngs of tourists that flock to Heidelberg. This makes the hotel a very bustling place in the evenings. It has been extended to the rear, and in the newer wing you find ten spacious, modern bedrooms with custom-fitted furniture and floor-to-ceiling draperies. The remaining rooms vary from small single rooms to large bedrooms overlooking the busy main street. The decor is more modern than old-world.

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Services: 2 Nights | Bed & Breakfast

Mountain railway Heidelberg

Pano­ramic trip to the Königstuhl

With the mountain railway you can go up to the Königstuhl and enjoy the fantastic views over the city and the Rhine plain up to the Palatinate Forest. The lower cable car, one of the most modern mountain railways in Germany, starts at the Kornmarkt in the old town and goes via the Castle to the Molkenkur. From there, you take one of the oldest electrically oper­ated mountain railways to the Königstuhl.

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Old Bridge

Baroque pede­s­trian bridge

The baroque Karl Theodor Bridge is one of Germany's oldest bridge build­ings and was first mentioned in 1248. There were many previous wooden build­ings, but they were repeat­edly destroyed by drifting ice floes. It was built in its present form in 1788, but towards the end of the Second World War two pillars were blown up by the Wehrmacht to stop the advancing Allied troops. Already in 1947 the bridge was completely recon­structed. At the southern end of the Old Bridge stands the medieval bridge gate with its 28-metre-high double towers. Orig­inally it was part of the city fortifica­tions. Bridge duty was paid at the gate, in case of danger it could be closed by a trap gate.

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Heidelberg Castle

From a magnif­i­cent Renais­sance building to a symbol of transience

The castle ruin high above the old town of Heidelberg is one of the most famous ruins in Germany and the city's landmark. The forti­fied castle from the 13th century was converted into the magnif­i­cent resi­dence of the Palatinate Electors in the Renais­sance. After the destruc­tion of 1689 and 1693 by the French, the castle was restored only hesi­tantly. In 1764, a devastating fire after lightning struck sealed all efforts. The building was abandoned and the ruin was used as a quarry for the new Schwet­zingen Summer Palace and later for the citi­zens of Heidelberg. At the end of the 18th century, the picturesque ruin was discov­ered by literary figures as a symbol of transience. During the Napoleonic Wars it was reinterpreted as a patri­otic monu­ment.

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Philoso­pher's Path

Pano­ramic walk steeped in history

The name comes from a time when all students had to study the seven liberal arts, which were combined under the subject philosophy, before starting their studies. It was prob­ably not so much the scho­lars as the students who discov­ered the path as an ideal place for romantic walks and undis­turbed togeth­er­ness. For the first 700 meters the lower half leads steep and winding through one of the most expen­sive resi­den­tial areas in Heidelberg. Then it cont­inues on nearly even grounds . The Philoso­pher's Garden offers the best view over the Neckar to Heidelberg's old town, the Königstuhl and the castle, but also out into the Rhine plain.

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Day 8: Frankfurt

This leg will take you around the edge of the Odenwald forest through the heavily populated Rhine-Main Valley.

Lorsch Monastery

World Cultural Heritage from the time of Charle­magne

When the abbey was conse­crated in 774, Emperor Charle­magne was person­ally present with his family and court. Later he raised the abbey to one of his most important impe­rial monas­teries. Three build­ings of the formerly large complex remain: a frag­ment of the Nazarius basilica, a section of the monastery wall and the famous Königshalle. When Lorsch Monastery was declared a World Heritage Site in 2014, the monastery areas were linked in terms of landscape archi­tec­ture. An herbal garden was also created – according to the spec­ifica­tions of 1,200-year-old Lorsch pharma­copoeia.

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Ducal resi­dence and artists' colony

The small city between the Upper Rhine and the Odenwald was once the resi­dence of the Grand Duchy of Hesse. It was also the Grand Duke Ernst Ludwig who founded the city's most important attrac­tion in 1899: the artists' colony Mat­hil­den­hö­he. The Art-Deco style build­ings were created by seven like-minded artists. The houses all contained an artist's studio displaying inte­rior design, hand­i­crafts and painting. In the middle of the settle­ment is the 48 meter high wedding tower with an elevator and its entrance hall deco­rated with mosaics. In the Ernst-Ludwig-Haus, a museum informs about the history of the artists' colony, which came to an end in 1914.

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Additional Services

In order to compensate part of the CO2 emissions caused by your travels, we raise a voluntary donation, which is being transfered in its entirety to the Klima-Kollekte GmbH in Berlin or Wildlands South Africa. 

With your donation CO2-saving projects are supported; one example being solar cookers for Lesotho. Further information can be found at www.umfulana.com/about-umfulana/projects/climate-compensation
www.klima-kollekte.de and www.wildlands.co.za

If you wish to opt out of the Umfulana climate initiative, please note this on your booking form. 


The cost is per person based on two people sharing a double room and includes accommodation and meals per itinerary.from USD 1,499.00*

(from EUR 1,359.00)*

You can start this tour on any date.
Best Travel Time:

Upon booking this tour you will receive:
» the names, addresses and telephone numbers of each accommodation
» Your vouchers
» detailed directions to each accommodation

Please call us if you would like to request a customized itinerary, book a tour or just ask quesitons about our range of services.

Request a custom itinerary

Your Consultants
Your Consultants

Melissa Nußbaum
Ph.: +49 (0)2268 92298-57

Your Consultants
Your Consultants

Leslie Jalowiecki
Ph.: +49 (0)2268 92298-67

Your Consultants
Your Consultants

Jessica Parkin
Ph.: +49 (0)2268 92298-23

Booking Process

1. Your Tour Specifications
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2. Consulting + Itinerary
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4. Payment + Travel Documents
After completion of the booking process, you will receive a confirmed itinerary. The complete travel documents will be forwarded to you on receipt of the remaining balance following payment of the deposit.

5. Tour
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*) The price is per person based on two people sharing a double room. Prices may vary by season and due to differences in available services.
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Prices indicated in other currencies are for informational purposes only and may vary in accordance with changes in exchange rates.