Hotels in Germany
For travelers who prefer an unparalleled luxury experience, the majestic Park Hyatt, Hamburg, the glamorous Breidenbacher Hof in Dusseldorf, and Munich’s Mandarin Oriental are some of the best hotels in Germany.
However, for those looking for hotels in Germany that offer an individualized, personal experience and a cozy, stay-in atmosphere, visitors will be delighted to learn that Germany hotels — like many of Europe’s hotels — are oftentimes full of unique and affordable charms if you opt for small, local inns or bed and breakfasts.
Located in the foothills of the Alps, Schloss Elmau Luxury Spa & Cultural Hideaway is one of the most unique hotels in Germany. Guests can enjoy four different spa facilities, each of which offers its own specialties that range from saltwater pools to steam rooms to yoga courses. However, the most important offering at Schloss Elmau is its dedication to bringing major musicians for performances at the hotel.
Guest rooms are sexy spaces fit for Barbarella, with bubble chairs, recessed lighting, and varying configurations made possible by sage-green sliding partitions. The nicest touch is a windowside reading nook, complete with a cozy daybed.
The Baroque façade disguises a modern interior.
Sitting in the shadow of the Brandenburg Gate, the Hotel Adlon Kempinski is one of Berlin’s most historic and luxurious hotels. Originally built in 1907, the hotel was destroyed in 1945 and reopened in 1997.
This funky, hostel-style hotel in the Berlin Mitte district is designed to accommodate the needs of cash-strapped backpackers.
Family-owned hotel with a vaulted restaurant that serves Bavarian fare (sausage and strudel) and, on Sundays, a popular brunch.
Room to Book: Ask for a room overlooking Promenadeplatz.
Junior suite from $590, including breakfast.
The Ritz-Carlton, Berlin is housed inside a soaring Art Deco-inspired skyscraper near the Potsdamer Platz. The hotel has 303 guest rooms, including 40 suites, each designed by Peter Silling and decorated with original watercolors painted by professor Markus Luepertz.
The intimate, newly expanded boutique hotel in in a central but tucked-away location.
The five-room guesthouse has a noteworthy restaurant.
The thermal springs of Baden-Baden, in southwestern Germany, have enjoyed fame since ancient Roman times. The town’s Brenners Park-Hotel & Spa, bordering the gingko-lined Lichtenaler Allee, is no secret either.
Castle ruins and medieval squares have lured poets and composers to this Upper Rhine Valley city for centuries. Now it’s a magnet for design-conscious travelers, thanks to Heidelberg Suites. Florentine architect Michele Bönan, who wowed us with J.K.