Wyndham Berlin Excelsior

Berlin Hotel
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ChainWyndham Hotels & Resorts
Wyndham Hotels & Resorts
Total Meeting Space300 sq. m
Guest Rooms316
Hardenbergstrasse 14
Berlin 10623

Wyndham Berlin Excelsior

Berlin Hotel
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Room Features and Guest Services

  • Concierge Services
  • Internet Access
  • Laundry Service
  • Luggage Storage
  • Room Service
  • View (Garden)


  • Onsite Catering
  • Onsite Restaurant
  • Pet Friendly
  • Rental Car Service
  • Wheelchair Accessible


  • AV Capabilities
  • Business Center

Recreational Activities

  • Spa or Salon

Venue Accessible By

  • Bus
  • Subway
  • Taxi
  • Train


  • Dance Floor
  • Staging Area

Image Gallery


Meeting Space

Total Meeting Space300 sq. m
Meeting Rooms6
Largest Room123 sq. m

Guest Rooms

Total Guest Rooms316
Singles (1 Bed)12
Doubles (2 Beds)304
Tax Rate19%




Local Attractions

Kaufhaus des Westens

2 km away
The store was originally founded in 1905 by Adolf Jandorf, who persuaded the famous architect Emil Schaudt to build his store. It opened on 27 March 1907 with an area of 24,000 sq-m.[1] In 1927, ownership changed to the Hertie company owned by Hermann Tietz. The Hertie Company was responsible for modernizing and expanding the store. They had the ambition to add two new floors but because of the Nazi rise to power in the 1930s their plans came to a sudden halt. The Hertie Company was mainly Jewish owned and because of the Nazis' race laws they were prevented from maintaining their ownership. During World War II Allied bombing ruined most of the store, with one shot-down American bomber actually crashing into it in 1943. Most of the store was gutted, which caused its closure. The re-opening of the first two floors was celebrated in 1950. Full reconstruction of all seven floors was finished by 1956. Once completed it became a beacon of hope for Berliners. "KaDeWe" soon became a symbol of the regained economic power of West Germany during the Wirtschaftswunder economic boom, as well as emblematic of the material prosperity of West Berlin versus that of the East.[1] Between 1976 and 1978, the store's floor space was expanded from 24,000 sq-m to 44,000 sq-m. Just after the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, KaDeWe recorded a record-breaking number of people going through the store. By 1996, with a further floor and restaurant added, the sales area had expanded to 60,000 sq-m.[1] In 1994, the KarstadtQuelle AG corporation acquired Hertie and with it KaDeWe. Most of the floors were renovated between 2004 and 2007 in preparation for the store's one hundredth anniversary.
Tauentzienstrasse 21-24
Berlin 10789

Kaiser-Wilhelm Gedächtniskirche

Historical Landmark
5 minutes away
Kaiser Wilhelm II decided to name the church in honor of his grandfather Kaiser Wilhelm I.[1] The foundation stone was laid on March 22, 1891, which was Wilhelm I's birthday.[2] The competition for the design was won by Franz Schwechten who planned for a large church to be built in Romanesque Revival style, including 2,740 square metres (29,500 sq ft) of wall mosaic. The spire was 113 metres (371 ft) high and the nave seated over 2,000 people.[1] The church was consecrated on September 1, 1895.[2] By this time of the consecration the entrance hall in the lower section had not been completed. This was opened and consecrated on February 22, 1906.[3] In the Second World War, on the night of November 23, 1943, the church was irreparably damaged in an air raid.[1] The church was largely destroyed but part of the spire and much of the entrance hall survived.[4] Currently the remains of the church are being renovated with a scheduled completion in late summer 2013.


Historical Landmark
2 km away
It was designed after 1864 to remember Prussia winning the Danish-Prussian war. By the time it was finished on 2 September 1873 Prussia had also beat Austria in the Austro-Prussian War (1866) and France in the Franco-Prussian War (1870/1871). A bronze sculpture of Victoria was added. Victoria was 8.3 m (27 ft) high and weighed 35 tonnes. Berliners like to give nicknames to famous buildings. They call the statue Goldelse, meaning something like "Golden Lizzy". She also has the nickname of "Chick on a Stick". The column was built in the Königsplatz, now the Platz der Republik, in front of the Reichstag building. It had three blocks of sandstone decorated by cannons taken from the enemies in the three wars. In 1938 the column was moved to its present location, and a fourth ring, decorated with golden garlands was added. Around the base are four bronze reliefs showing the three wars and the winning army marching into Berlin. They were made by four Berlin sculptors: • Moritz Schulz (1825 – 1904) • Karl Keil (1838 – 1889) • Alexander Calandrelli (1834-1903) • and Albert Wolff (1814 – 1892) These reliefs were taken away in 1945. The French occupying army did not want to remind Germans about old victories. French president François Mitterrand returned the reliefs in time for Berlin's 750th anniversary of Berlin. The monument is now on the Großer Stern (Great Star). Many roads meet here, so there are four tunnels under the roads to the monument, and it is possible to climb the steps inside the column and look out over Berlin. If the Nazis had not moved the column it would probably have been destroyed in World War II. The column is in Wim Wenders' film Wings of Desire. In the film it is the place where angels meet. The golden statue on the column was in the music video to U2's "Stay (Faraway, So Close!)" and inspired Paul van Dyk's 1998 trance music hit, "For an Angel".


5 minutes away
The avenue with four lines of plane trees runs for 3.5 km (2.2 mi) through the Charlottenburg-Wilmersdorf borough in western Berlin. It branches off from the Breitscheidplatz near Bahnhof Zoo and the ruins of the Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church and leads southwestward through the Charlottenburg district. At the junction with Joachimstaler Straße it passes the Café Kranzler, successor of the Café des Westens, a famous venue for artists and bohémiens of the pre-World-War-I era. Near Uhlandstraße U-Bahn station is the Kempinski hotel as well as the Theater am Kurfürstendamm at the site of a former exhibition hall of the Berlin Secession art association. At Adenauerplatz the boulevard reaches the district of Wilmersdorf, where it passes the Schaubühne theatre on Lehniner Platz. The more sober western or "upper" end of the Kurfürstendamm is marked by the Berlin-Halensee railway station on the Ringbahn line and the junction with the Bundesautobahn 100 (Stadtring) at the Rathenauplatz roundabout, featuring the long disputed 1987 "Beton Cadillacs" sculpture by Wolf Vostell. Luxury boutiques located on the Kurfürstendamm include 7 for all Mankind, Aigner, Bally, Bogner, Bottega Veneta, Brunello Cucinelli, Bvlgari, Burberry, Cartier, Chanel, Chopard, Dolce & Gabbana, Ermenegildo Zegna, Escada, Giorgio Armani, Gucci, Hermès, Hublot, Hugo Boss, Jil Sander, Longchamp, Louis Vuitton, Maurice Lacroix, Mulberry, Philipp Plein, Porsche Design, Prada, Rolex, Saint Laurent Paris, Steiff, Wolford, Wunderkind and Valentino.

Schloss Charlottenburg

Historical Landmark
3 km away
Built by Elector Friederich III in 1699 as a summer palace for his wife Sophie Charlotte, this regal estate, the largest palace in Berlin, is framed by a baroque-style garden. Inside, a collection of 18th century French paintings is the largest of its kind outside France. Visitors can see the Old Palace, with its baroque rooms, royal apartments, Chinese and Japanese porcelain collections and silverware chambers, as well as the New Wing, with its rococo splendor and fine furniture, added by Friederich the Great. The complex was enlarged several times, adding a domed tower crowned with a statue of the goddess of happiness Fortuna, several wings, the Orangeries, the annex, and the Belvedere Teahouse, now a porcelain museum. Also worth noting is the mausoleum of Queen Louise, and the Schinkel pavilion, built as a summerhouse for King Friedrich Wilhelm II. The palace was severely damaged in World War II, and rebuilt starting in the 1950’s. Charlottenburg Palace’s former theatre is now home to the Museum for Pre- and Early History, which boasts items from the famous Troy excavations carried out by Heinrich Schliemann in the 1800’s. Tickets for each section are sold separately; gardens are open to the public for no charge; admission to the New Wing includes an audio guide. Next door to the palace, the Kleine Orangerie restaurant has a sunny atrium and outdoor seating for pleasant weather, and provides a peaceful place to dine, enjoy high tea, or relax with an ice cream. Its larger sister building, the Grosse Orangerie, hosts classical music concerts from April to October; highlights from the 17th and 18th century are performed by an orchestra in baroque costume.
Spandauer Damm 20-24
Berlin 14059


10 minutes away
The Berlin Zoo is the most visited zoo in Europe, with about 3 million visitors per year from all over the world. It is open all year long and can easily be reached by public transportation. The Berlin Zoologischer Garten railway station (also simply known as Zoo) is one of Berlin's most important stations. Several modes of transport such as U-Bahn, S-Bahn and buses are interlinked here. Visitors can either enter the zoo through the exotically designed Elephant Gate beside the aquarium on Budapester Straße or through the Lion Gate on Hardenbergplatz. The zoo maintains studbooks for black and Indian rhinoceroses and gaurs. The populations of rare deer and pigs are part of several captive breeding projects. Berlin Zoo supports conservationists in other countries (for instance, in Madagascar) and as a partner of the Stiftung Artenschutz (species protection foundation). Most of the animals are housed in enclosures designed to recreate their natural habitat. The carnivore house displays all big cats and many rare small predators, such as ring-tailed mongooses and narrow-striped mongooses from Madagascar. In the basement, visitors are invited to a view into the world of nocturnal animals. The bird house presents a walk-through aviary and offers a broad variety of forms, including several regularly breeding species of hornbills and many parrots. Numerous big aviaries show waders, herons and many other species. The Berlin zoo is one of the few zoos to exhibit Tuatara and Luzon Tarictic Hornbills

Distance from Airport

  • 7 km from Venue


  • Paid Parking€17.00 / day
  • Street Parking
  • Bus Parking


The popular hotel features 316 rooms and suites and enjoys an excellent location in the city centre of Berlin, a stone’s throw away from the famous shopping boulevard Kurfürstendamm. The KaDeWe department store, Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church and the Zoological Garden are within walking distance. The elegant and spacious lobby featuring a fireplace, library and Apple workstations as well as the FRANKE Brassiere, Bar & Lounge offering international specialities, exquisite wines and an open show kitchen invite you to stay. The hotel continues to offer 6 multi-functional meeting rooms with natural light and a maximum capacity of 120 people for every occasion. A modern, light-filled gym is also available. Our own hotel car park and the underground parking garage are reserved for our guests.


High Season
Shoulder Season
Low Season
Dec 1 – Dec 29

Facility Restrictions

Max. Capacity for Meetings 100 delegates 6 different meeting rooms can occupy 2 x 100 delegates in theatre style


Additional Material

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