E57***36This is a MUST go attraction. I admire the meticulus and detail recreation of different places in Europe. But I like the most is the Airport. It looks so real that you think you were in a real airport
Pippa BatesDefinitely stroll along the beautiful Alster and enjoy the stunning surroundings whilst in Hamburg. I imagine this river even more beautiful when the sun is out, but it was still lovely in the middle of winter. This is the second river in Hamburg, the other one being the Elbe, and it's in the centre of the city. It's lovely to walk around here, and see all the locals jogging and people out walking their dogs. There are also many cafes and restaurants around to stop in for a quick refreshment.
杨昊鑫St. Michael’s Cathedral, the most famous church in Hamburg, is also the main landmark of the city. This is a baroque building. Above the main entrance of the church, is a large bronze sculpture showing Saint Michel's victory over the devil. The church tower is 132 meters high and very majestic. .
Studio Hamburg Serienwerft Luneburg GmbHLuneburg,Germany
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℃ | ℉
May 8, 2021
9 ~ 14℃
May 9, 2021
16℃ / 24℃
May 10, 2021
10℃ / 25℃
May 11, 2021
9℃ / 14℃
May 12, 2021
8℃ / 16℃
May 13, 2021
9℃ / 15℃
Weather Forecast and Travel Tips for Luneburg
May 8, 2021 Luneburg Weather:Clouds, Northeasterly Wind:0-10 kph, Humidity:76%, Sunrise/Sunset:05:32/20:59
Luneburg Running:Suitable, Cycling:Suitable
Lüneburg is a town in northern Germany. In the medieval old town, red Brick Gothic–style buildings frame Am Sande square. Housed in the former Lüneburg Saltworks, the German Salt Museum details the history and importance of salt mining, the source of the city’s medieval wealth. Many buildings in the historic quarter lean due to centuries of mining. Lüneburg Kalkberg, a limestone hill, sits in a nearby nature reserve. The first signs of human presence in the area of Lüneburg date back to the time of Neanderthal Man: 56 axes, estimated at 150,000 years old, were uncovered during the construction in the 1990s of the autobahn between Ochtmissen and Bardowick. The site of the discovery at Ochtmissen was probably a Neanderthal hunting location where huntsmen skinned and cut up the animals they had caught.
The area was almost certainly not continuously inhabited at that time, however, due to the various glaciations that lasted for millennia. The first indication of a permanent, settled farming culture in the area was found not far from the site of the Neanderthal discovery in the river Ilmenau between Lüne and Bardowick. This was an axe that is described as a Schuhleistenkeil or "shoe last wedge" due to its shape. It dates to the 6th century BC and is now in the collection of the Lüneburg Museum.
Since the Bronze Age, the Lüneburg hill known as the Zeltberg has concealed a whole range of prehistoric and early historic graves, which were laid out by people living in the area of the present-day town of Lüneburg. One of the oldest finds from this site is a so-called Unetice flanged axe (Aunjetitzer Randleistenbeil) which dates to 1900 BC.
The land within the town itself has also yielded a number of ice age urns that were already being reported in the 18th century. These discoveries are, however, like those from the Lüneburger Kalkberg — they went into the private collections of several 18th century scholars.