Apartment | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 2
Welcome to one of the most beautiful cities in Germany - Munich -
I rent here a spacious apartment which is located in the centre of the Schwabing district - U-Bahn 3 (underground station Giesela Strasse) - and yet very quiet - fast connection to the city centre - about 20 minutes to Munich Messe (Fair) by underground. Beautiful, bright 3-room holiday apartment on the 4th floor (lift) of an apartment building in the heart of Schwabing, in walking distance of all shops for daily needs, as well as various bars and cafes and an abundance of restaurants with local and international cuisine. Stay in a modern, light and friendly, fully furnished loft conversion,
the beloved area of Schwabing,,
overlooking the roofs of Munich
85 m2 on the 6th floor (with elevator)
80801 Munich, Schwabing
nearest tube station- Gieselastrasse
U3 and U6 Giselastrasse (2 minute's walk)
Elegant loft conversion with a large living room, fire place and stunning
views of Munich.
From the apartment's living room, you can access:-
fitted out with stove, dishwasher, washing machine, fridge and coffee
maker, cutlery and glassware, pots and pans.
an ample bedroom
with a double bed 160 x 200 cm and large wardrobe
a small guest
room with single bed 90 x 200 cm
which has a bath
. - High recreational value due to tis proximity to the Olympic Park/ Olympic Stadium as well as the English Garden. The shopping street Leopoldstrasse is also only a few minutes walk away. No breakfast service, but many breakfast places in the area - Internet access (Wifi available for free - metered parking available nearby. - Animals are not allowed. The landlord charges 30€ for final cleaning.
|Size||Sleeps up to 2, 2 bedrooms|
|Will consider||Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest Amenities||200 m|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Munich, Nearest railway: Bonner Platz/ next Uudergroundstation 500 m|
|Family friendly||Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||No pets allowed, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|General||Central heating, TV, CD player, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Single beds (1), Double beds (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace|
The Bavaria/Bayern region
Munich- www.muenchen.de/ guides
Hofbräuhaus- the world most famous Beer hall- www.hofbraeuhaus.de
Deutsches Museum - www.deutsches-museum.de
BMW Museum- www.bmw-welt.com
Xmas markets www.chrsitkindlmarktmuenchen.de
Neuschwanstein - the fairytale Kings Castle - www.neuschwanstein.de
Munich and its “ Zugroasten “ -as the local call newcomers-
simply belong together. One reason why the city of Munich attracts so many new people- is because it has so many great amenities,and attractions. Another is that Munich makes it newcomers feel at home in no time. The city`s openness, tolerance and its special attitude to life all make sure of that. Added to this factors are many other reasons, ranging from the city`s famous beer gardens to the flair that being a cultural capital brings. Although much of Munichs charm comes from how quickly people get to feel home here. Counting all German cities- Munich has the best growth potential,the best labour market, the highest per head-purchasing, the lowest crime rate,
and the most attractive range of cultural and leisure attraction.
Lifestyle, joie de vivre or lebensart – whatever you call it, Munich has it in spades. It might be down to the clear blue skies or simply the city's beauty, but one thing's for certain: the people of Munich always like to show their best side, whether they're in a beer garden, on one of the exclusive shopping streets, or in Bayern Munich's stadium.
A modern, cosmopolitan city with a big heart and a long heritage, as suave as it is easygoing, buzzing and yet tranquil. Munich is Germany's lifestyle capital. You don't have to be rich and beautiful to feel right at home in Munich, but it doesn't hurt. Besides, these characteristics aren't confined to strict dictionary definitions. Rich is he who has the time to leisurely amble through the splendid city centre, stopping here and there just to soak up the atmosphere. And beauty is in the eye of the beholder, after all. That said, undoubtedly one of the most beautiful squares in Germany has to be Marienplatz square – it is the heart of Munich and is home to the Old and New Town Halls. The town hall glockenspiel is as much part of Munich's identity as the Hofbräuhaus beer hall or the iconic Church of Our Lady, whose green dome-crested towers can be seen for miles around. Browsing the stalls of the Viktualienmarkt is a feast for all the senses. There's simply everything on offer at the city's famous food market – from traditional Bavarian specialities to exotic delicacies. But take note, bargaining and haggling have no place in the Munich lifestyle – so don't be tempted to try, least of all on the luxury shopping boulevards such as Ludwigstrasse, Maximilianstrasse, Kaufinger Strasse or the Tal. Everything on sale in these streets has a high price to match its high quality, from the latest fashions to wonderful antiques. For a far more affordable, not to mention more relaxed, shopping experience, head to Munich's pub and club quarter, which is no longer confined to the trendy Schwabing district, but also extends around Glockenbachplatz square, Gärtnerplatz square and Müllerstrasse. The area is as renowned for its party atmosphere as it is for its alternative shops, its relaxed atmosphere and its vibrant LGBT scene.
A trip to the English Garden doesn't cost you a penny and Munich's very own piece of paradise, situated between the Isar and the city centre, is the ultimate chill-out zone. From lazing around or watching people master the latest craze of slacklining (better still, have a go yourself) to the insane fun of surfing the Eisbach river, anything goes in the park. Add to that two of Munich's most beautiful beer gardens, one at the Chinese Pagoda, the other at a picturesque lakeside spot, and you've got the perfect recipe for a relaxing afternoon. These are the beer gardens where you'll find an eclectic crowd who live life to the full in the shade of ancient chestnut trees. That's the Munich way. The beer gardens came to be called cellars or keller – as in Salvatorkeller, Löwenbräukeller and Hofbräukeller – because brewers once kept their beer underground to keep it cool and soon hit upon the idea of selling it from the very same spot. This was the start of a sacred tradition that, as luck would have it, is alive and well among locals today.
The people of Munich are also proud of the city's museums, many of which are of international standing, such as the Deutsches Museum, the world's biggest science and technology museum, the Alte Pinakothek, the Neue Pinakothek, the Pinakothek der Moderne and the Lenbachhaus Museum. Then there's the Glyptothek Museum, the State Collections of Antiques and the Brandhorst Museum with its breathtaking collection of modern art from 1945 onwards. Here in Munich's Art Quarter, however, you'll also find charming little bars, cosy cafés and pretty boutiques, yet another example of how the Munich lifestyle combines culture with the finer things in life. The BMW Museum has the city's automotive heritage covered, while the stars of Bayern Munich show teams visiting the Allianz Arena another side to the city's unique lifestyle: what it's like to always be on top. Even if you're not a Bayern Munich fan, it's still well worth trying to get a ticket to see them play. The stadium atmosphere alone is world-class and guaranteed to give you goosebumps. And you won't be surprised to discover that the Allianz Arena is one of the world's most spectacular stadiums. It is, after all, in Munich.
Welcome to Munich and enjoy your stay.
Schwabing / that is the area wherezzour appartment is ( itself was in the late 19th Century known for its writers and artists. The district enjoyed a reputation as an artistic area. In the artist pubs frequented by the turn of the 20th Century painters such as Ernst Ludwig Kirchner and the group of the "Blue Rider" by Wassily Kandinsky, Franz Marc and Paul Klee. Among the well-known writers were Thomas Mann, Frank Wedekind and Ringelnatz. Schwabinger satirical magazine "Simplicissimus" became a symbol of scathing criticism. The cultural magazine "The Youth" was equal to a whole style, Art Nouveau, the name. He can be seen in numerous buildings facades in Schwabing. The art scene with the First World War broke down completely though. Nevertheless Schwabing was after the Second World War a popular neighborhood to live in and going out
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