Just Go and Explore
The city has plenty to offer whether you are exploring the old town, tourist attractions or back streets of Dusseldorf. For every area, you pass it is filled with a rich history of cathedrals and monuments making Germany a notable place to visit. Dusseldorf is a mid-priced city in terms of costs. According to Expatistan, the city is the sixth most expensive place to visit in Germany.
The Rhine Tower is a telecommunications tower with a 360-degree view of Dusseldorf and neighboring city Cologne. It stands at 174.5 meters high and is the tallest building in Dusseldorf. The sculpture features an observation deck, restaurant and bar and is one of the most popular attractions in the city. There is a small entrance fee of 9 euros which can only be paid in cash.
Classic Remise is a place for vintage and classic cars. Even if you don’t know your spark plugs to your air filters this center has everything you can imagine in terms historic vehicles. There are only two of these centers in the world (the other being in Berlin) so is well-worth a visit and something different to do on a holiday.
Located along Dusseldorf Tonhallenufer, Fishmark features around 90 stalls selling fish, fruit and veg, flowers and crafts. However, check your holiday dates as the market is only on for seven Sunday throughout the year between April and November. Expect the market to be busy with many people enjoying the food, drink and entertainment that they have on offer.
Drink an Erdinger
Germany is famous for its production in beers and Dusseldorf is no different. Local breweries such as Uerige, Fuchschen and Kurzer are all great and well worth a visit and if you want to try some of their local beer. There are endless bars, pubs and restaurants which offer local, national and international beer, however, I couldn’t get enough of Erdinger Weissbrau Weissbier which is a wheat beer.