Observe THIS Prior to Going TO GERMANY #Germany #travel

⤹Everything you want to know is here!⤵︎

Getting ready for an overseas global experience is always entertaining. This video could most possible go for any major city in Europe but we will stick to #Germany since that is all I know.

Some of these suggestions may well be no brainers BUT these are some of the points I struggled with when I initially obtained to Germany. I know what it can be like to be in a new country with not considerably knowledge and accepting any information and facts you can get. Granted I have spoken about some of these points in my video clips but I determined to make a collective video with some of the effortless suggestions I could give. If you would like to incorporate any much more suggestions to the record just record them in the comment portion, I am confident there are people that would take pleasure in and recognize the suggestions people have for them.

I assure to upload an update quicker or later on… I have been exceptionally lazy and where by I am at it can be freezing chilly!

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Munich, Germany

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  1. Happy heat day for all my European friends! I just wanted to say thank you so much for watching and stopping by! I am slowly getting used to my new internet speed and let me tell you …. it's SLOW! I hope this video will help some of my traveler viewers that are coming to Germany for the first time <3 As always the best way to help me out is by sharing, liking and commenting on this video… If you do all that…. I might just do the happy dance!

  2. An advice from something that happend to my wife:

    If there is a sign in front of a parking lot saying "frei", it translates to "there is an empty parking spot", and not that parking there is free of charge.

  3. I don't get how foreign people always complain about the lunch break in shops or the sunday break. I think its a good thing that a lot of people get freetime around the same time: it makes social life much easier and less stressful. It gives you a time to relax

  4. Train tickets: From my experience, the day ticket is just slightly more expensive than the individual tickets for two legs of a trip. So, rule of thumb: if you just go downtown and back, buy individual tickets. If you plan to have multiple intermediate destinations, buy the day ticket. (I sometimes buy the day ticket anyway if I think there's a chance that I'll take a detour… )

    Water: the tap water in Germany has stricter standards for pollutants than the bottled water… so, IMHO, yes, it's a scam. 😉

  5. Most important rule when you come to Germany, be silent! Don't be obnoxiously loud etc.. Your neighbor probably enjoys the silence, tries to sleep or relaxes, what ever. You being loud, pisses them off, big time! Especially, if you think every Sunday is party day!

    Ever thought about, why we Germans have so few children? Maybe holding the sound volume low, is a big part of it….

  6. Tap Water is usually free, but you have to ask for it. Sometimes using a simple trick works perfectly ("Excuse me, may I get some tap water? I have to take my medication.") BTW it's absolutely alright to ask if it is for free.
    Just asking for "water" will always leads to a glass/bottle of Mineralwasser.

  7. so strange that germans get lunch breaks at work! The customer is not King in germany, the comfortability and health of the worker is more important than the customer. Also by law public transportation and public buildings have to be wheelchair accessible, bus or tram drivers and usually other passengers will gladly help people in wheelchairs or with strollers get on the bus, you just have to ask

  8. Way back before you were born, opening hours of banks in the UK was 10:00 until 15:30. This didn't mean bank staff only worked 5.5 hours a day, banks didn't open at weekends. Work still had to be done before the bank opened at 10 and after it closed at 15:30, so bank staff would actually work the normal 7.5 hour day.

  9. Point of order: OV means orignal version – that MIGHT be English. If the movie is French or Turkish though, it probably won't be. OMU means original with subtitles ("mit Untertiteln"), and typically means German subtitles but not always – some Asian movies, for example, come with original sound and English subtitles. So watch out for that, English-language or hearing-impaired movie fans.

  10. Hi Hayley, first of all: thank you very much for sharing your experiences in Germany. I thoroughly enjoyed watching your channel. Another good video would be telling us how you and Mike met and how you decided to date.

  11. The sped limits were all correct. Once you enter the city limits it's 50 km/h, there are 30-zones that are marked as such and there is a thing called "Spielstraße" in strictly residential areas where you can only drive walking speed (marked by large blue signs with white hoses and children playing on them. The usually have speed.bumps.

    Another topic: paying for water: If you want to understand the concept, you have to see the whole picture. I've seen so many American youtubers praising how cheap German restaurants are compared to the US and then they complain about having to pay for water. Well especially nicer restaurants actually lose money on the food. So they make their money selling drinks – usually wine, but sonce not everybody drinks wine, the try to make their cut with other drinks.

  12. What a (positive) surprise: wheelchair! How did you come up with that subject?

    I am a wheelchair user and can say about the situation in Germany that accessibility is far from being as self-evident as in the USA.

    As a rule, you cannot find accessible (barrier-free) public transport in small to medium-sized towns. Even Deutsche Bahn stations are often only accessible if they exceed a certain number of passengers.

    In larger cities there CAN be an accessible public transport, but this does not automatically mean that every vehicle and every stop is wheelchair accessible. Spontaneous driving in a wheelchair is not (yet) possible, even not in the accessible-friendly Berlin. Use the online route searches for preparation.

    Whether the driver is laying out ramps or how to get in and out is different from city to city.

  13. Hi Hayley, very useful info for first-time visitors to Germany! On the topic of public transportation, I'd like to add that there is a way to explore the city on a bicycle by using one of the city or train bike rentals, which are very affordable and available in major cities.: MVG in München, Stadtrad in Hamburg, Call a Bike in Berlin. What you need to do is download an App and register….it's explained in more detail here. https://www.bahn.de/p/view/service/fahrrad/call_a_bike.shtml https://www.muenchen.de/verkehr/oeffentlicher-nahverkehr/mvg/mvg-rad.htmlhttps://stadtrad.hamburg.de/kundenbuchung/process.php?proc=tarife&f=51
    Best – Klaus

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