Apart Hotel Ingeburg

Dammweg 16, Dresden, Saxony, 01097, Germany
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Forum Posts

What to do and where to eat?

by jaaronboag

Just looking for reccomendations for Dresden, Germany. Places to eat, cafes, restaurants, bars, coffee shops, and places to see.

RE: What to do and where to eat?

by JulesTwo

I would recommend seeing the Zwinger. http://www.aviewoncities.com/dresden/zwinger.htm
and of course the Semper Opera House!

I don't remember where we ate, but I am sure it won't be hard to locate something good! Enjoy your time there. It is a fun city to visit.

RE: What to do and where to eat?

by vtveen

You could start readin VT pages about Dresden.
On my 'Land Sachsen' page I also do have some tips about the city.

happy travels

RE: RE: What to do and where to eat?

by King_Golo

what to do: zwinger, frauenkirche, hausmannturm (for a good view over the city), brühlsche terrassen, semper opera, dresden-neustadt for some wild nightlife and cool independent shops and places to eat...
special tip: depending on when you come to dresden, there's open air cinema until september 10th, just at the elbe river in a wonderful atmosphere (filmnächte am elbufer)
where to eat: i'd recommend dresden-neustadt, where you can find dozens of small and cheap places. also good for shopping (cds, clothes, what have you!)

RE: RE: What to do and where to eat?

by King_Golo

oh, if you want to visit some places outside dresden: go to meissen or the elbsandsteingebirge (elbe river sandstone mountains). meissen has a wonderful old town, the elbsandsteingebirge is great for hiking and mountain climbing

RE: What to do and where to eat?

by germanyexpert


visit our page http://www.germanplaces.com! In the section 'world heritages' you find lots of pictures (in the slideshow) we have taken of Dresden and some ideas what's to do there.

Have fun - it's a nice city ;-)

Travel Tips for Dresden

The city...

by sourbugger

I've talked breifly about the destruction of the city in the 'shopping tip', whatever the rights and wrongs of the action , it destroyed a stunning beautiful city.

Since the war, Dresden has developed a kind of Architectural Schizophrenia. On the one hand the old town has been rebuilt in a way that can only be described as a massive tribute to the human spirit. The Art galleries , opera and churches have once again risen from the ashes.

The rebuilding of the rest of the city has however not been approached in the same way. Much of Dresden in an example of a the kind of brutalist concrete East-European construction that is postively Basildonesque*

The Shopping centre betwwen the main station and the old town is another example - large expanses of univiting concrete, although the IBIS hotel is quite useful to stay in here.

*Basildon is the uglist town in England.

Baroque: As Dresden is...

by aliante1981

Baroque: As Dresden is predominantly a Baroque city, it was interesting for me to learn something about this style before I went (when I was much younger I was more keen on learning and less on traveling ;)))  ). The word comes from the Italian 'barocco' meaning 'strange' (strange it might be,
but looks wonderful!). Baroque established itself as the architectural style of Europe in 17-18 C. reality is mixed with fantasy, and architectural surprises
await the visitor around every corner. You could find anything, even statues with real hair (not in Dresden, though). Whatever was built in the Baroque style it was done in accordance with the golden rule #1: 'The Baroque building must be impressive'(read: big and well decorated).

The church in the suburb Briesnitz

by german_eagle

Briesnitz is a village-like suburb in the Northeast of Dresden. Its church was first mentioned in 1273 and partly rebuilt in 1882 (neogothic style). The choir, the stained glass window to the East and the Triumphal arch from the 13th century are remained, though.

The village itself has many beautiful old houses. Don't miss the hiking path through the picturesque and romantic nearby Zschonergrund glen and have a break at the mill (restaurant).

Train to Dresden and more

by tini58de

we took the train to Dresden.

Dresden has two trainstations:
Dresden Hauptbahnhof (central station) and
Dresden Neustadt

Depending on where your accomodation is, it might be more convenient to get off at Dresden Neustadt.
The public transportation is very good.

In 2001 there was this offer to buy a day ticket or a 3-day-pass for the public transportation within Dresden and even to the region!

Ask for such an offer, if you want to see as much as possible!

Don't miss to go on a boat ride on the Elbe river from Dresden to Saxonian Switzerland - it is a wonderful way to experience this fascinating landscape!

Augustiner beers in Saxony!

by richiecdisc about Der Löwe

When it comes to beer it never ceases to amaze me how regional German drinkers are. It's not unusual for a person from one town to have not even tried beers from 30 miles away. From state to state it is even more rare. Don't get me wrong, some of the brewing giants are now making somewhat of a move towards national brands and I am not a fan of this trend. But it is still nice to see a Bavarian beer like Augustiner finally available in Dresden. This looks like quite a trendy place from the outside and I was surprised on my first visit to find it a fairly down to earth place once inside. There is free wireless which was a major attraction for me and there are small booths where you don't feel funny just having a beer or coffee if you're not hungry. The menu was all Bavarian classics on my first visit but it has since expanded to include Bulgarian delicacies. Doreen had the Ukrainische Soljanka for 3 Euros which was a tasty and hearty soup. Meals are certainly reasonable and the beer is cheaper than in Munich! They have the full assortment of Augustiner beers on tap including their Helles, Dunkles, and Edelstof. A one liter mug is only 5.50 Euros.


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