Berlin Convention Office

CVB or DMC
Hotels781
Convention Center
Guest Rooms140,065
Guest Rooms at 1 Hotel
Special Event Venues355
Average Room Rate€92.00
Restaurants4,574
Daily Food Cost€53.00
Occupancy Rate60%
Tax Rate19%

Why Choose Our Destination?

The Berlin Convention Office (BCO) of visitBerlin has been the city’s official convention bureau since 2001. It promotes the German capital all over the world as a destination for conventions, meetings, events and incentives. The BCO team offers meeting and convention planners excellent information and services on an impartial basis. It supports you in the bidding process for (international) conventions, advises you in identifying the perfect venue and service provider for your event and arranges hotel allocations. You benefit from an experienced team, a broad network of contacts and free-of-charge services: - Meeting Guide Berlin - the ideal online planner for your meetings & events --> search for suitable venues, hotels and service partner: www.meetingguide.berlin/en - detailed information about Berlin as a destination for meetings and conventions; - extensive suggestions for incentives (as part of our BerlinCentives programme), including arranging contact with our partners; - brochures and corporate videos about Berlin; - vacancy queries and optional bookings in hotels, convention centres and venues; - arranging contacts with partners (convention centres, hotels, restaurants, service providers, venues, agencies) - organisation and support for site inspections; - the best terms for hotel bookings; - booking blocks of hotel rooms, conference centres and venues Please do not hesitate to contact the Berlin Convention Office of visitBerlin, if you have any questions: conventions@visitBerlin.de

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Distance from Airport

  • Tegel Airport (TXL)

    10 km from City Center

  • Schönefeld Airport (SXF)

    22 km from City Center

  • Berlin Brandenburg Airport (BER)

    22 km from City Center

Nearby


Local Attractions

Berlin Wall

Historical Landmark
During night of August 12th, 1961, the National People’s Army began cordoning off the streets and rail lines towards West Berlin. The GDR government then allowed a wall to be built along the sector borders. In trying to get over the border, which is 167.8 kilometre long, that between 136 and 209 people were killed according to current research. On November 9th 1989, the Berlin Wall fell. The once divided city remembers the victims of the division at numerous sites.
Mühlenstraße 1
Berlin 10243

Brandenburg Gate

Historical Landmark
While the only remaining city gate of Berlin formerly used to represent the separation of the city between East and West Berlin, since the Berlin Wall came down in 1989 the Brandenburg Gate has now come to symbolise German unity. In addition, this gate made of sandstone is one of the finest examples of German classicism. Built according to the plans of Carl Gotthard Langhans from 1788 to 1791, the Brandenburg Gate is modelled on the Propylaeum of Athens’ Acropolis. On both sides, there are six Doric columns supporting the 11 meter-deep transverse beam, which divide the gate into five passages. In 1793, a quadriga designed by Johann Gottfried Schadow was placed on the gate, which points to the east in the direction of the city centre In light of a decision made by the Berlin Senate, since October 2002 the Brandenburg Gate has been closed for traffic, including buses and taxis.
Pariser Platz
Berlin, DE 10117

German Bundestag and glass dome

Historical Landmark
Yet the Parliament building remained and, from that point onwards, it has reflected the turbulence of German history. On 9 November 1918, Deputy Philipp Scheidemann proclaimed from the window the creation of a republic. On 27 February 1933 under mysterious circumstances that still have yet to be explained, the Reichstag caught on fire, destroying the chamber and the dome. The Reichstag fire served as a pretext for the Nazi regime to persecute their political opponents. After being destroyed in the war, it was rebuilt between 1961 and 1971 in a simplified form without the dome, which was blown up in 1945, according to plans by Paul Baumgarten. After German reunification, the German Bundestag decided to use the building as a seat of Parliament again. Between 1994 and 1999, the Reichstag was redesigned and expanded by the British architect Sir Norman Foster as a modern Parliament building while retaining its extensive, historical dimensions. The accessible glass dome, which initially generated a lot of controversy, has since become one of the landmarks of Berlin. Since 1999, the German Bundestag has been convening in the Reichstag building. A look behind the scenes
Platz der Republik 1
Berlin, DE 11011

Museum Island

Museum
The Museum Island in Berlin is the northern tip of the Spree Island - and it is also a magnificent work of art itself, involving five world-renowned museums gathered in an extraordinary ensemble. The many oustanding exhibits include the Nefertitit and the Pergamon frieze. Since 1999, the museum complex in the city centre of Berlin has been the only architectural and cultural ensemble that is considered part of UNESCO world heritage. At the southern part of the island, near the Schlossbrücke bridge and the Berlin Cathedral, the Altes Museum (Old Museum) can be found, which is located nearby the Lustgarten. In the northern part, there is the New Museum as well as the Alte Nationalgalerie. On the Kupfergraben side of the island can be found the Pergamon Museum. And last but not least there is the Bode- Museum.
Am Lustgarten 1
Berlin, DE 10117

Berlin Television Tower

Historical Landmark
Anyone who has ever been to Berlin has seen it. Indeed, it is hard to imagine not being able to take notice of it. No wonder - the Berlin Television Tower, which is 368 metres tall, is the highest publicly accessible building in Europe. But it’s even more than that.
Panoramastraße 1a
Berlin, DE 10178

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Additional Information

On 9th Nov. 1989 the Berlin Wall came down - since then, Berlin has reinvented itself and has developed into one of the world’s leading convention and incentive destinations, seeing the opening of new hotels and special venues every year. Since 2004, Berlin has been in the top 5 of the most important cities for association conventions (ICCA). Today, Berlin is Europe’s third most visited city (behind London and Paris) and combines German efficiency and a great infrastructure with a rich cultural heritage and a relaxed, cosmopolitan atmosphere. Berlin in a nutshell: - Centrally located in Europe and easy accessible from national and international cities by road, rail and air - Excellent infrastructure and a high standard of public transport - Europe’s most modern hotel landscape with >140,000 hotel beds - High service levels and extremely good value for money - Unique history and cosmopolitan atmosphere

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