Brenner Hotel

Rizzastrasse 20-22, Koblenz, Rhineland-Palatinate, 56068, Germany
Brenner Hotel
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98%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
55%
32
Very Good
31%
18
Average
12%
7
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
1%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Solo
  • Families91
  • Couples84
  • Solo100
  • Business88

More about Koblenz

Photos

Rhine ValleyRhine Valley

Alte BurgAlte Burg

Koblenz bus terminal on a rainy dayKoblenz bus terminal on a rainy day

Dine at an 18th century wine cellarDine at an 18th century wine cellar

Forum Posts

Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by nomad7890

I normally walk and my first visit to Koblenz I walked everywhere, but I know if I want my companion to last the day in Koblenz, I need to take the bus from the station ;-) so - does anyone know how the payment of the fare go? Can you pay at the bus, or need to buy tokens.

I've searched the http://www.kevag.de/ using Google advanced search for "fahrgeld" and "fahrgast" (is this not fares?) but have found no indication other than a bus card for residents.

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by nomad7890

>>the payment of the fare goES<<

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by abalada

You can buy tickets from
- VRM ticket machines
- the bus driver
- the tourist office at the Hauptbahnhof (albeit it's not common to use a counter for single trip tickts)

Fahrgeld is the money a Fahrgast (passenger) pays for a Fahrkarte (ticket). Gute Fahrt!

VRM tariff applies. KVS/KEVAG operates the buses in Koblenz for the VRM.
http://www.vrminfo.de/vrm/english/index.html

Depends also how, i.e. on what ticket you reach Koblenz.
If you already have a VRM ticket (e.g. coming from Cochem or Bacharach) the buses in Koblenz are covered with this.
Same if you travel on a Rhineland-Palatinate Ticket (e.g. from Mainz, Trier or Bonn) to Koblenz.

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by nomad7890

Thank you abalada - bus driver sounds good.

We're coming from Karlsruhe - I did not include the local transportation when I purchased the Die Bahn tickets as I thought I'd walk myself, but overlooked my companion - even though she's in "training" for the trip. ;-)

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by MacedonianUK

In the Alt Shtad by the Rathaus,there is very helpfull tourist office.
www.koblenz-touristik.de
Another thing if you are over 60 (no offence) you will get discount and you can get "Tag karte" from the driver wich will alow you day ride in any direction on the local bus.
Here in Aachen, Tag Karte is €4.80 and
I shouldn't think will be more than €5 pp.
Happy travels.
Valentina

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by nomad7890

Thanks Valentina. Over 60, moi? OK, I'll go along with it only if I get a discount, otherwise they'll have to jog around the block with me to see who's what. ;-)

Re: Bus #1 Hauptbhf to Deutch's Eck - do we pay in the bus or need to buy tokens?

by MacedonianUK

Have fun sweety and show them who is THE WOMAN!!! :D

Travel Tips for Koblenz

Vegetarian streets ;-)

by sabsi

When Steve and Susan were over we walked around the nice old town of Koblenz and on the search for a (vegetarian) snack we found the "Gemüsegasse" (Vegetable Lane). We were sure we'd find something here ;)

Stolpersteine

by Elena77

While walking through the streets of Koblenz you might come across some small brazen plates set into the pavement. These plates are part of a project of the German artist Gunter Demnig called Stolpersteine (which means stumbling blocks). They’re dedicated to victims of the NS regime. Each one of the 10 square centimetres sized plates has got an engraving with some details about an individual victim, like the person’s name, the dates of birth of deportation and of death, etc. The plates have been installed right in front of the houses the victims used to inhabit.
The Stolpersteine project was initiated in 1994 and meanwhile around 17,000 blocks have been set (most of them in Germany and Austria but some also in the Netherlands, Hungary and the Czech Republic). I believe that this is an amazing project as it makes people realize that the atrocities of the NS-regime have not only happened at places „far away“ but also right at their neighbourhoods.
The „Stumbling Blocks“ that can be seen on the photo are dedicated to members of the Brasch family who have been killed at Auschwitz and Treblinka or have suffered from deprivation of rights in the early 1940’s. These memorials can be found at the crossing of Rizzastr. and Bahnhofstr., right in front of the Sparkasse (savings bank). In Koblenz more Stolpersteine can be found at Johannes-Müller-Str. and at Mainzer Str.

To indulge yourself with a ...

by FreeCloud

To indulge yourself with a medieval banquet (especially in a castle along the Rhine River area), the sites below provide some useful info:

Castle Liebenstein along the Rhine River

Castle Schloss hotel Kurfurstliches Amtshaus, between Rhine and Moselle rivers

Schloss Neuenburg, at Freyburg, along River Unstrut

Cafe Einstein

by aminata about Cafe Einstein

Coffeeshop, bar, restaurant. Excellent outdoor sitting. Just relax and watch the people. Reasonable prices, not expensive! Einstein is new in Koblenz. It opened im April/Mai 2001. Try the coffee specials like Vanilla Cappucino.

St. Castor's Church

by Elena77

The church of St. Castor is one of Koblenz’s most important sacred buildings, and also one of the oldest. Unfortunately the remains of the preceding structure have only been preserved in parts of the foundations. Originally a Roman Temple stood at this spot and later a Carolingian church which was consecrated in 836. In the 12th century the church was significantly enlarged, with the addition of the 2 spires, a choir and a miniatur gallery, flanked by 2 smaller spires, all in the Romanesque style. The columned basilica with ist 3 naves was re-consecrated at the beginning of the 13th century. At this time St. Kastor used to be the cultural and religious centre of Koblenz, even though the church was located outside of the town walls.
Worth seeing inside the building: the tombs of the Princes Elector Kuno von Falkenstein (died 1388) and Werner von Königstein (died 1418), lying beneath Gothic wall conopies, and the impressive bronze crucifix (cast in 1685) above the high altar. The early Baroque stone pulpit (1625) is also interesting.
At the area surrounding the church you can discover lots of interesting ancient grave stones dating from the 16th to 18th century.

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 Brenner Hotel

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Brenner Hotel Koblenz

Address: Rizzastrasse 20-22, Koblenz, Rhineland-Palatinate, 56068, Germany