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5€ - 8€
5€ - 9€
65€ - 85€
4€ - 7€
The cheapest way to get from Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park is to drive which costs 4€ - 7€ and takes 36 min.
The quickest way to get from Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park is to taxi which costs 65€ - 85€ and takes 36 min.
Yes, there is a direct train departing from Berlin Hbf and arriving at Potsdam Charlottenhof. Services depart hourly, and operate every day. The journey takes approximately 30 min.
The distance between Berlin Central Station and Sanssouci Park is 27 km. The road distance is 37 km.
The best way to get from Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park without a car is to train via Potsdam Charlottenhof which takes 48 min and costs 5€ - 8€.
The train from Berlin Hbf to Potsdam Charlottenhof takes 30 min including transfers and departs hourly.
Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park train services, operated by Deutsche Bahn Regional, depart from Berlin Hbf station.
Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park train services, operated by Deutsche Bahn Regional, arrive at Potsdam Charlottenhof station.
Yes, the driving distance between Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park is 37 km. It takes approximately 36 min to drive from Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park.
There are 326+ hotels available in Sanssouci Park. Prices start at 87€ per night.
Deutsche Bahn Regional operates a train from Berlin Central Station to Sanssouci Park hourly. Tickets cost 5€ - 8€ and the journey takes 30 min.
Sanssouci Park is a large park surrounding Sanssouci Palace in Potsdam, Germany. Following the terracing of the vineyard and the completion of the palace, the surroundings were included in the structure. A baroque flower garden with lawns, flower beds, hedges and trees was created. In the hedge quarter 3,000 fruit trees were planted. The greenhouses of the numerous nurseries contained oranges, melons, peaches and bananas. The goddesses Flora and Pomona, who decorate the entrance obelisk at the eastern park exit, were placed there to highlight the connection of a flower, fruit and vegetable garden.
Sanssouci is the summer palace of Frederick the Great, King of Prussia, in Potsdam, near Berlin. It is often counted among the German rivals of Versailles. While Sanssouci is in the more intimate Rococo style and is far smaller than its French Baroque counterpart, it too is notable for the numerous temples and follies in the park. The palace was designed/built by Georg Wenzeslaus von Knobelsdorff between 1745 and 1747 to fulfill King Frederick's need for a private residence where he could relax away from the pomp and ceremony of the Berlin court. The palace's name emphasises this; it is a French phrase (sans souci), which translates as "without concerns", meaning "without worries" or "carefree", symbolising that the palace was a place for relaxation rather than a seat of power. The name in past times reflected a play on words, with the insertion of a comma visible between the words Sans and Souci, viz. Sans, Souci. Kittsteiner theorizes that this could be a philosophical play on words, meaning "without, beware" or it could be some secret religious message which nobody has interpreted, left to posterity by Frederick II.
Cecilienhof Palace (German: Schloss Cecilienhof) is a palace in Potsdam, Brandenburg, Germany built from 1914 to 1917 in the layout of an English Tudor manor house. Cecilienhof was the last palace built by the House of Hohenzollern that ruled the Kingdom of Prussia and the German Empire until the end of World War I. It is famous for having been the location of the Potsdam Conference in 1945, in which the leaders of the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom and the United States made important decisions affecting the shape of post World War II Europe and Asia. Cecilienhof has been part of the Palaces and Parks of Potsdam and Berlin UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1990.
The New Palace (German: Neues Palais) is a palace situated on the western side of the Sanssouci park in Potsdam, Germany. The building was begun in 1763, after the end of the Seven Years' War, under King Friedrich II (Frederick the Great) and was completed in 1769. It is considered to be the last great Prussian baroque palace.
Olympiastadion is a sports stadium in Berlin, Germany. It was originally built for the 1936 Summer Olympics by Werner March. During the Olympics, the record attendance was thought to be over 100,000. Today the stadium is part of the Olympiapark Berlin.
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