Typically German? These nine things really don’t go down very well in Germany. A tongue-in-cheek warning.
The most popular Oktoberfest takes place in Munich. But Oktoberfests also attract millions in the USA. A selection of Oktoberfests worldwide.
Celebrating weddings is still very popular in Germany. We present an overview of traditional customs and some surprising facts.
Pilsner or wheat? Germany is seen as the country of good beer. Here are the regional specialities.
How do people in Germany live? And is there a typical German living room? Take a look here!
The end of the calendar year is approaching, and you want to celebrate “Silvester” (New Year’s Eve) like the Germans do? deutschland.de explains Silvester traditions in Germany.
Christmas season in Germany conjures many things: winding Weihnachtsmärkte, seasonally draining wallets, the good cop/bad cop judicial balance of St. Nick and terrifying (at least in Bavaria) counterpart Krampus. One thing a German Christmas should always conjure: food, and plenty of it.
There's so much you can do with beer. You can drink it but also put it in bread dough, mustard or cheese. But have you ever thought of bathing in it? Well, now you can. Spas in Germany are offering soaks in beer suds as a way to relax.
Nothing’s as easy as sticking your foot in it when you’re abroad. But don’t worry. Here the do's and don’ts.
One of the few nice things about summer coming to an end is the beginning of mushroom season in Germany. Meals with mushrooms proliferate in restaurants giving diners a taste of autumn.