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82€ - 264€
34€ - 71€
47€ - 226€
102€ - 400€
70€ - 291€
102€ - 291€
64€ - 155€
48€ - 72€
95€ - 150€
The cheapest way to get from Delft to Berlin is to bus via Amsterdam which costs 30€ - 75€ and takes 12h 24m.
The quickest way to get from Delft to Berlin is to train and fly which costs 80€ - 270€ and takes 4h 19m.
No, there is no direct train from Delft to Berlin. However, there are services departing from Delft and arriving at Berlin Hbf via Den Haag Centraal and Amersfoort Centraal. The journey, including transfers, takes approximately 8h 11m.
The distance between Delft and Berlin is 618 km. The road distance is 697.7 km.
The best way to get from Delft to Berlin without a car is to train which takes 8h 11m and costs 60€ - 160€.
It takes approximately 4h 19m to get from Delft to Berlin, including transfers.
Delft to Berlin train services, operated by Dutch Railways (NS), depart from Den Haag Centraal station.
The best way to get from Delft to Berlin is to train which takes 8h 11m and costs 60€ - 160€. Alternatively, you can bus via Amsterdam, which costs 30€ - 75€ and takes 12h 24m.
The quickest flight from Amsterdam Schiphol Airport to Berlin Tegel Airport is the direct flight which takes 1h 15m.
Delft to Berlin train services, operated by Dutch Railways (NS), arrive at Berlin Hbf station.
You can take a train from Delft to Berlin Hbf via Den Haag Centraal and Amersfoort Centraal in around 8h 11m. Alternatively, you can take a bus from Delft to Berlin ZOB via Den Haag Centraal, The Hague, and Amsterdam, Amsterdam Sloterdijk in around 12h 24m.
Dutch Railways (NS) is the main passenger railway operator in the Netherlands. Founded in 1938, NS connects all major cities in the Netherlands, and offers night trains, international trains, Intercity direct, and trains to and from the airport. NS International is the international subsidiary of NS; their services include high-speed trains such as Thalys, ICE International, Eurostar and TGV, to major European hubs including Paris, London, Brussels, Berlin, Cologne, Frankfurt and Lille.
German rail company Deutsche Bahn is known for its efficient and comfortable service. It offers many different types of rail transportation, including ICE or Intercity-Express for high-speed services between major cities and regions, IC (InterCity) for long-distance trains, RE (Regional Express) trains that connect regions and cities, and the S-Bahn rapid transit service. There are two main tickets on offer: the Flexpreis that has full flexibility, and the Sparpreis which is the cheaper, advanced fare (bookings usually open 6 months in advance for domestic tickets).
Deutsche Bahn’s high-speed InterCity (IC) trains connect cities within Germany. They’re a popular way to travel as they’re faster than Deutsche Bahn’s regional trains and offer a frequent, fast service. All IC trains have first and second class carriages, power sockets and toilets, and most have a bistro cafe or restaurant. Tickets can be booked up to 180 days in advance of travel.
One of Europe’s leading bus companies, Flixbus serves 2000+ destinations in 29 countries, including Germany, France, Italy, Austria, the Netherlands and Croatia and into Scandinavia and eastern Europe, as well as some US cities. Coaches have toilets, free WiFi and power outlets, plus snacks and drinks for purchase on board. Flixbus is a good choice for the budget-conscious traveller; purchase tickets in advance for the cheapest fares (note: there is no option to reserve a seat in advance).
As the bus subsidiary of French railway SNCF, Ouibus offers eco-friendly coaches serving 35 French cities and 10 European cities at affordable fares. Ouibus journeys are safe and comfortable, with the four-star coaches offering power outlets, restrooms and WiFi. All Ouibus stations are located close to town centres for easy access to public transport. Getting on one of the 130 daily journeys is easy - electronic travel documents include your ticket and a personalised mini-guide with handy information.
Rome2rio's Travel Guide series provide vital information for the global traveller. Filled with useful and timely travel information, the guides answer all the hard questions - such as 'How do I buy a ticket?', 'Should I book online before I travel? ', 'How much should I expect to pay?', 'Do the trains and buses have Wifi?' - to help you get the most out of your next trip.
Yes, the driving distance between Delft to Berlin is 698 km. It takes approximately 6h 30m to drive from Delft to Berlin.
Eurowings, KLM and Lufthansa offer flights from Amsterdam Schiphol Airport to Berlin Tegel Airport.
Book your Delft to Berlin train tickets online with RailEurope and RailEurope.
There are 1320+ hotels available in Berlin. Prices start at 87€ per night.
A city steeped in history, Berlin balances the old and new effortlessly. Walk the famed Berlin Wall, admire the artwork at the East Side Gallery, visit Checkpoint Charlie and pay your respects at the Holocaust Memorial and the nearby Sachsenhausen concentration camp memorial. Take in the majestic Brandenburg Gate and catch some Parliamentary action at the Reichstag. Immerse yourself in Berlin’s eclectic art scene at the Kulturforum, Gemaldegalerie and various art galleries that are peppered throughout the city, or admire the lavish exteriors of the Berliner Dom. Once the sun sets, get your hands on some German beer and currywurst before hitting the 24-hour party scene that Berlin is now famous for.
The Brandenburg Gate (German: Brandenburger Tor) is an 18th-century neoclassical monument in Berlin, built on the orders of Prussian king Frederick William II after the (temporarily) successful restoration of order during the early Batavian Revolution. One of the best-known landmarks of Germany, it was built on the site of a former city gate that marked the start of the road from Berlin to the town of Brandenburg an der Havel, which used to be capital of the Margraviate of Brandenburg.
The Reichstag is a historic edifice in Berlin, Germany, constructed to house the Imperial Diet (German: Reichstag), of the German Empire. It was opened in 1894 and housed the Diet until 1933, when it was severely damaged after being set on fire. After World War II, the building fell into disuse; the parliament of the German Democratic Republic (the Volkskammer) met in the Palast der Republik in East Berlin, while the parliament of the Federal Republic of Germany (the Bundestag) met in the Bundeshaus in Bonn.
The Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe (German: Denkmal für die ermordeten Juden Europas), also known as the Holocaust Memorial (German: Holocaust-Mahnmal), is a memorial in Berlin to the Jewish victims of the Holocaust, designed by architect Peter Eisenman and engineer Buro Happold. It consists of a 19000 m2 site covered with 2,711 concrete slabs or "stelae", arranged in a grid pattern on a sloping field. The stelae are 2.38 m long, 0.95 m wide and vary in height from 0.2 to. They are organized in rows, 54 of them going north–south, and 87 heading east–west at right angles but set slightly askew. An attached underground "Place of Information" (German: Ort der Information) holds the names of approximately 3 million Jewish Holocaust victims, obtained from the Israeli museum Yad Vashem.
Berlin Cathedral (German: Berliner Dom) is the short name for the Evangelical Supreme Parish and Collegiate Church (German: Oberpfarr- und Domkirche zu Berlin) in Berlin, Germany. It is located on Museum Island in the Mitte borough. The current building was finished in 1905 and is a main work of Historicist architecture of the "Kaiserzeit".
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