Best Things to Do in Munich
Munich is the capital and largest city of the German state of Bavaria, located in the southeastern part of the country. With a population of over 1.5 million people, it is the third-largest city in Germany after Berlin and Hamburg. Munich got its name from the monks who founded it. München means monk in German, hence the name Munich.
If you are planning a road trip through Bavaria or simply traveling around to see the best cities in Germany, you are going to love Munich. We are highlighting the best places to visit in Munich that you simply cannot miss! You may also like: The Essential Guide to Germany’s Romantic Road
With its long history dating back to the middle ages to its modern achievements being a hub of innovation and technology, Munich blends the old and new with ease. The city is home to many international corporations, including BMW and Siemens, and is home to many world-class universities and research institutions.
Do you want easy access to all the top places to visit in Munich? Booking the hop-on-hop-off-bus lets you choose from a 1 or 2 day ticket to see the top attractions in Munich. The bus stops at attractions in the city center, Old Town, English Garden, and outside including Nymphenburg Palace and Olympic Park.
1. Marvel at Marienplatz
One of the first places you must visit in Munich is Marienplatz. It’s the heart of the city and the meeting point for most tours. Marienplatz got its name from the Marian column that was erected to celebrate the withdrawal of Swedish troops after the 30 Years’ War. You can see the golden statue of Mary at the top of the altar. It also houses the Old Town Hall (Altes Rathaus) and the New Town Hall (Neues Rathaus).
This is the place to be in the evening in search of shopping and cafes, but we suggest visiting in the morning when the crowds are at their least.
The best way get acquainted with a city is to take a walking tour, this highly rated Munich city walking tour starts in Marianplaz where you’ll see the old and new town halls before walking to see the city center highlights such as Frauenkirche and the Munich Residenz. You’ll then make your way to see some of Munich’s famous beer halls and the English Garden. You can book your tour in advance with easy cancellation (full refund) within 24 hours of activity.
2. Neues Rathaus (New Town Hall)
Neues Rathaus is a stand out of the square with its imposing Neo-Gothic facade standing front and center. Completed in 1905, it replaced the old city hall as the headquarters for local government when Munich’s population boomed during the final decades of the 1800s. Visitors can go inside to climb to the top of the observation tower for a panoramic view of the city.
The New Town Hall features a clock tower that stands at 85 meters tall. It serves as the seat of the Munich city council and the mayor’s office, and it houses various administrative offices. The building also includes a large ceremonial hall that is often used for public events and concerts.
This Old Town Guided Walking Tour takes you to the top attractions in Munich’s city center. You’ll see Neue Rathaus, Marienplatz and Frauenkirche plus, you walk along Maximilianstraße to the Residenz and you’ll end up at Viktualienmarkt to enjoy a coffee or wine with the new friends that you made.
3. The Glockenspiel
One of the most notable features of the New Town Hall is its Glockenspiel, which is a mechanical clock that plays music and features moving figures. The Glockenspiel chimes twice daily at 11 am and at 12 pm, and from March to October additionally at 5 pm. Every day at 9 pm the night watchman blows his horn while the angel blesses the Münchner Kindl.
Located in the tower of Neues Rathaus, the Glockenspiel is a set of 43 bells and 32 figures. The figurines tell stories from Munich’s history including the wedding of Duke Wilhelm V and the dance of the barrel makers who helped keep spirits alive during the plague.
While the New City Hall may be the largest building in Marienplatz, the most famous attraction in Marienplatz (and perhaps all of Munich) is certainly the Glockenspiel.
4. Old Town Hall
The Old Town Hall, or Altes Rathaus can also be found in the area and is worth checking out. Dating back to 1310 and is considered one of the most important landmarks in the city. It has undergone many renovations over the centuries landing at its current neo-gothic style in 1864.
Unique features of the building include the pass-throughs on the ground floor that were created in the late 19th and early 20th centuries to allow for traffic.
It was originally used as a meeting place for the city council and served as the center of political power in Munich for many years until 1874.
5. Christmas Markets
If you travel to Munich in December, you’ll experience the Christmas Markets of Marienplatz. It’s difficult to top the Christmas markets of Germany and Munich has some of the best. Marienplatz is the largest and most famous market to visit in Munich but there are Christmas markets throughout the city.
Others include Tollwood Winter Festival in the Theresienwiese area of Munich, Christmas Market at the Munich Residenz, the Christmas Market at the Chinese Tower and the Schwabing Christmas Market.
These markets are filled with vendors selling everything from mulled wine, to hand made toys, Bavarian gifts and crafts and Bavarian food and drink. Read: Christmas Markets and European River Cruise Tips
6. English Garden – Englischer Garten
It is easy to get out to nature in Munich. Just on the edge of town is the English Garden (Englischer Garten) which is the largest garden in continental Europe. You can easily spend a day relaxing in the sun and taking in the scene. It was modeled after an English Garden to perfection.
Everything is handmade to create a sense of calm with manmade ponds, rivers, waterfalls, and hand-planted trees to recreate the royal English gardens. You can do everything from cycling the paved paths to playing football, and slacklining, and you can even sunbathe in the nude. Yes, Englischer Garten is a clothing-optional park.
7. Watch River Surfing on the Eisbach River
One of the coolest things to do in Munich is to make your way to the Eisbach River near the English Garden to watch river surfers. River surfing is very popular in Munich but be warned, do not attempt it if you don’t have experience. During the day you’ll see expert surfers riding the waves in downtown Munich.
The surfers have been doing this since 1972, but it only became legal in 2010 after Munich passed the Common Sense Law. The Ice River was formed by diverting the main river to clean up all rivers in the park.
If you are a movie buff then you will want to check out some movie locations in Munich. The original Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory was filmed in Munich and there are several locations to visit in Munich where the famous movie was filmed. throughout the city where you can see film locations.
We stopped at several locations including the gates where Charlie is peering into the factory imagining the amazing thigns going on inside at München Gaswerk. Check out Reelstreets for locations and you can do your own self guided tour.
8. Hop on a Bike with Radius Tours
If you want to enjoy many of the best places to visit in Munich is a short time, a bicycle tour is the way to go. We took a cycling tour with Radius Tours and saw all of the highlights in a short half day trip. (ask for Tim!) Cycling is an excellent way to see the city of Munich as this city is very bike friendly.
It is easy to get around, the city center has a small downtown core and you can see a lot in a short amount. You can book your tour with them here.
Munich has great cycling trails, and bike paths so don’t have to worry about traffic. You can rent bikes for about $30 USD to take a self-guided tour or book a guided tour with Radius Tour. We really loved the insight and information we got from our guided tour.
9. Royal Residenz
The Royal Residenz is one of Europe’s great residences and one of the largest museums in Bavaria. The Munich Residenz is a massive palace that houses 10 inner plazas filled with history.
The Residenz served as the seat of government and royal residence from 1508 to 1918. Spanning the centuries, this magnificent palace showcases rooms filled with art and furniture from the Renaissance through Baroque, and Neoclassicism.
One of the coolest things to do in Munich is to book a concert at Munich Residenz. Every Thursday and Saturday, members of the Munich Philharmonic play at the Munich Residenz. This is an iconic location where in the Hofkapelle where Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart once played. Get your tickets in advance here.
10. shop on Maximillianstrasse
While exploring the Royal Residenz, make sure to take a stroll along the most expensive street in all of Germany. Maximillianstrasse has all of the high-end shopping, luxury boutiques, galleries, and designers. You’ll find Gucci, Chanel, Fendi..all the usual expensive brands.
It is here that you’ll also find the historic Hotel Vier Jahreszeiten Kempinski München. If you are looking for a luxury stay in Munich, this is the place!
11. Müller’sches Volksbad (Müllersches Public Baths)
If river surfing is a bit much but you still want to get wet, check out the Müller’sches Volksbad swimming pool. The Art Nouveau design is worth seeing alone but this public swimming pool also has a sauna, steam baths, and massage. It’s a great way to relax those travel-weary muscles in Munich’s oldest public pool which dates back to 1901.
Another square that you must see in Munich is Odeonsplatz. King Ludwig I modeled the square after the squares of Italy. The Roman-inspired neoclassical buildings make you feel as if you are in a little slice of Rome.
In the square, you’ll see Feldherrnhalle (Field Marshalls’ Hall), a monument dedicated to the Bavarian army by Ludwig I Residence on one side, and Theatinerkirche (Theatine Church) dedicated to the birth of Prince Max Emanuel in 1662.
13. Memorial Alley
When visiting Odeonsplatz, be sure to talk a walk around the corner in search of the Golden cobblestones. This unassuming monument pays tribute to those who defied the Third Reich. This alley is located in front of what was at the time the headquarters of the Third Reich and people were required to give the Nazi salute when walking by.
People avoided walking in front of the building by taking a shortcut through this alleyway and when the Reich caught on to what was happening, they killed those who dared to defy Hitler. This memorial pays tribute to those who paid the ultimate price.
14. Documentation Centre
It is not the most uplifting of things to do in Munich, but we feel that it is important. The Documentation Centre is a museum and memorial of remembrance that documents and addresses the crimes of the Nazi dictatorship.
We must learn from the past and the people of Munich and Germany do not shy away from the past and instead learn from it. The Centre sits on the Former nazi headquarters that were either demolished or left empty.
One of Munich’s top draws is definitely its beer halls and Hofbraeuhaus Beer Hall is its most famous. It may be touristy and it may be busy, but if you have one beer in Munich, you must go to Hofbraeuhaus.
Hofbraeuhaus is one of the most famous taverns in the world, and no trip to Munich would be complete without going inside to feel its energy and fun! Enjoy Bavarian entertainment, pretzels, and a massive pint of Bavarian beer.
This Munich Beer and Food Tour takes you to Hofbraeuhaus Beer Hall and other Bavarian Beer halls to immerse in beer culture and Bavarian bar snacks. The tour also includes Alte Hackerhaus”, where we enjoy our bavarian traditional dinner. Beer and Oktoberfest Museum Experience Munich’s nightlife with a local guide. Book it here, easy refund within 24 hours of experience.
The standard-size beer is served in a 1-liter mug! This 500-year-old tavern was founded in 1589 by Wilhelm V, the Duke of Bavaria, and sits in the heart of Munich.
It has been a gathering place for centuries and it feels as if you have stepped back in time to a wild Bavarian party. Servers are dressed in traditional Bavarian Lederhosen, and Bavarian bands are playing as crowds sit in lines along the wooden tables.
Speaking of beer, Munich is famed for its beer celebrations. If you are lucky enough to visit in September, you can take part in Oktoberfest, the world’s largest beer festival. Oktoberfest was started by King Ludwik I in 1810. He was the first king of Bavaria and as a gift to his wife, he invited the people of Bavaria to come and celebrate.
They had horse races, dancing, performances, and celebrations. Oh, and beer. Lots of beer. The tradition continued and Oktoberfest was born. It has grown into an 18-day festival attracting 6 million visitors a year.
17. Oktoberfest Museum
If you want to learn more about Oktoberfest (and not visiting during the festival) you can check out the Oktoberfest Museum located in Munich’s oldest townhouse at #2 Sterneckerstrasse.
The museum features exhibits and displays that highlight the history of Oktoberfest, including its origins, traditions, and evolution over the years. Visitors can learn about the history of beer-making in Bavaria, as well as the unique culture and customs that have developed around the festival.
The museum also features an extensive collection of memorabilia and artifacts related to Oktoberfest, including old beer steins, posters, and other historical objects. Visitors can see how the festival has changed over the years, from its early days as a small local celebration to the massive international event it is today.
18. Beer Gardens
If you are not in Munich during Oktoberfest, never fear, beer is still a large part of the culture. Two of the world’s largest beer gardens are located in Munich. The beer garden was born in Munich out of necessity. Beer was originally brewed underground to keep the casks warm.
White gravel was then placed above the tunnels to reflect the sun and Chesnut trees were planted to create shade. Their low root system was suitable to not destroy the underground storage as the roots wouldn’t penetrate too deeply. Back in the day, the only things served were beer, pretzels, and radishes. Today, you can bring your own food as long as you purchase a beer.
19. Chinese Tower (Chinesischen Turm)
Chinesischen Turm (The Chinese Tower) is the second-largest beer garden located in the English Gardens. This is a great place to stop for a pint as you sit under the shade of its chestnut trees. Modeled after a Chinese pagoda, this is a really cool place to go for a pint.
If you are wondering what the largest beer garden in the world is, it is Hirschgarten also located in Munich. Hirschgarten is the largest beer garden in Munich with 8000+ seats and it is popular with the locals.
You can’t miss seeing Frauenkirche – the Cathedral Church of Our Lady. Its high spires tower over Munich’s Old Town. These towers actually survived regular bombings of WWII and still stand today thanks to the fact that no highrises can be built around it. Visitors can climb up to the top of the towers for a bird’s eye view of Munich.
When you do go inside, be sure to keep an eye out for The Devil’s footprint. It was believed that the devil stomped his foot at the entrance after becoming annoyed with yet another building that was made in God’s name.
Even Munich’s farmers market has a beer garden. Viktualienmarkt is Munich’s main food market with more than 100 vendors selling fruit and vegetables, a butchers’ hall, a fish hall, and flower shops. When the market grew too big in Marienplatz, King Maximilian I moved the market in 1807. It has expanded and grown over the centuries and is Munich’s favorite shopping and gathering place.
22. Asam Church
While Frauenkirch may be the largest and most imposing church in Munich, Asam Church is the most interesting church to visit in Munich. The Rococo Asam Church was designed by the famous Asam Brothers in 1746. They were a painter and a sculptor who modeled it in the Baroque style.
Its ornate facade attracts visitors, but once inside is when you truly see the work of art. Its ornate gold finishings and paintings make it one of the must-see things in Munich.
23. St. Peter’s Church
St. Peter’s Church is the oldest church in Munich housing the oldest bells in Munich in its clocktowers. Located in the heart of the city’s historic district, St. Peter’s Church dates back to the 12th century.
The church has a distinct Baroque style and features beautiful frescoes, ornate altars, and intricate stucco work. Inside the church, visitors can see the ornate high altar, which dates back to the 18th century and features a stunning sculpture of St. Peter.
Take a walk along its outside to see the old graves on the walls and make sure to walk up to the top of its 56-meter-high viewing platform for views of Marienplatz (Munich’s Central Square) and City Hall (New Rathaus) plus Frauenkirche (Church of Our Lady) and panoramic vistas of Old Munich.
The tower of St. Peter’s Church is accessible via a narrow spiral staircase and is definitely worth the climb for the panoramic views. St. Peter’s Church has one of the best views of Munich and offers that iconic scene that is you know from so many guide books.
St. Peter’s Church is still an active place of worship and holds daily services for the local community. Visitors are welcome to attend these services or to simply explore the church and its beautiful architecture and artwork. The church also offers guided tours, which provide visitors with more information about its history and significance.
Opening Hours: 7.30 AM – 7.00 PM
24. Bayerische Staatsoper (Bavarian State Opera)
The Bayerische Staatsoper (Bavarian State Opera) is one of the world’s leading opera companies and is located in Munich, Germany. The company was founded in 1653 and is located in the National Theatre.
If you are looking for things to do in Munich at night, the company performs a wide range of operas from the classic repertoire, as well as contemporary works and new productions. The Bayerische Staatsoper also hosts ballet performances and concerts throughout the year.
Bayerische Staatsoper in Munich offers guided tours of its facilities, including the National Theatre, where the opera company is based. The tours provide visitors with a behind-the-scenes look at the theater, including the stage, the orchestra pit, the costume and makeup rooms, and other areas not normally accessible to the public. The tours are available in several languages and are led by knowledgeable guides who can answer questions and provide insight into the world of opera.
25. Olympic Park
Located outside of town, Olympic Park is not to be missed when visiting Munich. Munich was host to the 1972 Olympics and this beautiful park is an amazing way to spend the afternoon. There are parks, waterways, lakes, and the Olympic stadium.
We drove out to Olympic Park, but the hop on hop off bus goes here and you can take the The U-Bahn (subway) line U3 runs directly to the Olympic Park, with stops at Olympiazentrum and Olympiapark.
There are many things to do in Olympic Park and here are a few of our choices.
26. Olympia Tower
A highlight for us was going up Olympia Tower. It has one of the most beautiful views in Munich with a 360-degree vista of Munich and the Alps. It is the highest viewpoint in all of Munich and when you are up there, you’ll not only see views but there is a museum that showcases the acts that have performed at Olympic Stadium over the years, a restaurant.
27. BMW Museum – The BMW Welt
While you are out at Olympic Park be sure to stop in at the BMW Museum. Located at the BMW factory and headquarters, the BMW Welt is not only a museum, it is an architectural wonder. There are 125 makes and models of BMW automobiles and motorcycles spanning the massive complex.
28. Michael Jackon’s Memorial
If you are looking for something quirky to see in Munich, check out the Michael Jackson Memorial. Michael Jackson frequented Munich and in front of his favorite hotel the five-star hotel Bayerischer Hof.
There is a makeshift memorial to Jackson on the Orlando de Lace monument. His statue has been taken over by Michael Jackson memorabilia left by adoring fans. Address: Promenadepl. 2-6, 80333 München
29. Museums in Munich
One could spend weeks exploring all of Munich’s museums and art galleries. In fact, there are 126 museums in Munich. There are art museums, history museums, modern museums, and science. Munich museums that are not to be missed are Alte Pinakothek (Old Picture Gallery), the Neue Pinakothek (New Picture Gallery), The Pinakothek der Moderne (Modern Art Museum), the Museum Brandhorst and the Sammlung Schack.
30. Oldest Museum in Munich
The Glyptothek is the oldest museum in Munich and is worth checking out. We mentioned King Ludwig’s love for Italy above and this museum houses his collection of classical Greek and Roman sculptures. It dates back to 1830.
31. Bavarian National Museum
No trip to Munich would be complete without a visit to the Bavarian National Museum. Founded by King Maximilian II in 1855 it is one of the most important museums in Bavaria showcasing its cultural history and art and artifacts dating back to prehistoric times.
32. Deutsches Museum
Choosing museums to see in Munich can be overwhelming with so many of them, but the Deutsches Museum is a cool place to visit in Museum to take a walk through time. This Museum of technology is the world’s largest museum of science and technology taking you from early innovations to the high-tech world of today. One cool thing to see in Deutsches Museum is a replica of the Red Baron’s plane from WWI.
Hot Tip: Every Sunday, some museums cost €1: Museums include the Alte Pinakothek, the Pinakothek der Moderne or the Brandhorst Museum, the Bavarian National Museum, and the Museum of Man and Nature and many more. Check the official website to see what museums offer €1 entry.
33. Alte Pinakothek (Old Picture Gallery)
The Alte Pinakothek is one of the oldest and most important art galleries in the world. The museum houses a vast collection of European art from the Middle Ages to the end of the Rococo period, with a focus on German, Flemish, Dutch, Italian, and Spanish artists.
It was founded in 1836 by King Ludwig I of Bavaria, who was a great lover and patron of the arts. The museum’s collection includes masterpieces by some of the greatest artists in history, such as Albrecht Dürer, Rembrandt, Peter Paul Rubens, Raphael, and Leonardo da Vinci.
Some of the most famous paintings in the collection include Dürer’s “Four Apostles,” Rubens’ “The Last Judgment,” and Caravaggio’s “The Crowning with Thorns.”
34. Nymphenburg Palace (Schloss Nymphenburg)
Nymphenburg Palace is a beautiful sprawling palace that was used as the main summer residence for the former rulers of Bavaria of the House of Wittelsbach. Places of note to see are The Hall of Mirrors, Grand Hall, Carriage House, and the Royal Hunting Lodge.
Schloss Nymphenburg is located 30 minutes outside the city center and you can get there by tram. Or Nymphenburg Palaces is a stop on the hop on hop off bus that makes it easy to get around the city to see the top places to visit in Munich at your own pace. You can then book a guided tour to see inside Nymphenburg Palace complex as you learn about the history of the cancel.
Best Day Trips from Munich
When visiting Munich, you must not forget to explore Bavaria. This is one of the best places in Germany for outdoor adventures, beautiful fairytale castles, and fascinating history. While you need weeks to really explore it, some of the best day trips from Munich are just a short drive away.
35. Neuschwanstein Castle
Neuschwanstein Castle is the epitome of the fairytale castles one comes to expect from Europe. In fact, Walt Disney modeled Cinderella’s castle after Neuschwanstein Castle. Located just 90 minutes from Munich, this is the castle is not to be missed.
This full day tour from Munich takes you from Munich to see two of Bavaria’s most famous castles, Neuschwanstein and Linderhof. You’ll also enjoy lunch in the town of Hohenschwangau and travel to Oberammergau.
36. Linderhof Palace
Set within the rolling Bavarian countryside Linderhof Palace is one of three separate country palaces commissioned by King Ludwig II. The palace contains sculptures and statues, a fountain that reaches 25 meters high from pressure alone and gardens. This is a beautiful palace modeled after the Palace of Versailles in France.
This full day tour is recommended and takes Neuschwanstein and Linderhof. two of Bavaria’s most famous castles, Neuschwanstein and Linderhof. You’ll also enjoy lunch in the town of Hohenschwangau and travel to Oberammergau.
37. Dachau Memorial Site
The Dachau Concentration Camp is a somber memorial to those who died during the Nazi Regime. It was the first concentration camp built by Nazi Germany and serves as a reminder of the atrocities that were committed by the regime. This is a historic site that is to be respected when visiting to honor those who suffered greatly during World War II.
You can book a guided tour to visit the Dachau Concentration Camp Memorial, a place of memory and of education. The guides are trained to convey often difficult and disturbing material to you with sensitivity, with dignity, with respect for the victims,
Want to pop into Austria? Make sure to visit the city of Salzburg if you have the time. We always love adding a country to our list when traveling and this is an easy day trip from Munich. Salzburg is the birthplace of Mozart and is significantly known for its Baroque architecture. In fact, because of this, it is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
And these are the best things to do in Munich Germany. Munich is one of Germany’s most exciting cities. It took us several visits to Germany before visiting Munich and we wish we did it sooner. It has easily turned shot to the top of our list of the best cities in Europe to visit in your lifetime.
Getting Around Munich
It is easy to get around Munich with public transport. Their public transit system goes everywhere, really economical. You can easily interchange from one mode of transportation to another with a valid ticket. Note: make sure to validate your ticket before getting on the train
The U-Bahn (underground railway) is fast and efficient avoiding traffic and congestion. Straßenbahn (tram) – This is an excellent mode of transportation in Munich with many stops. S-Bahn (aboveground railway) – similar to the U-Bahn but it runs above ground.
Walking – Downtown Munich is a very walkable city and you can see a lot of the top attractions in Munich by foot.
Cycling – Cycling is definitely our favourite way to get around Munich when the weather is nice. With 1,200 kilometers of cycling trails, Munich is definitely a bike-friendly city.
For exploring Bavaria, we rented a car and this really was the best way to get around this beautiful section of Germany. See CarRentals.com for price comparisons
Where to Stay in Munich
We stayed at the Hilton Garden Inn at Munich City West. It is close to the metro and is just two stops from the main square in the city center. But there are many great places to stay in Munich to make the most of your time in the city that are closer to the top Munich attractions.
Altstadt – This is Munich’s historic center and is a great choice for visitors who want to be close to the city’s main attractions, such as Marienplatz, the Viktualienmarkt, and the Hofbräuhaus. Hotels in this area can be a bit more expensive, but the convenience is worth it for many travelers.
The Mandarin Oriental – The Mandarin Oriental is the premiere luxury hotel in Munich Altstadt. It’s 5-minute walk from Marienplatz Square and near Maximilianstraße. Convenient location with 5 star luxury.
Maxvorstadt – This trendy neighborhood is home to many of Munich’s best museums, galleries, and universities. It’s a great choice for culture vultures who want to be close to the action and experience the city’s vibrant art scene.
Rocco Fort the Charles Hotel – This luxury hotel is 5-star luxury with an indoor pool, spa and sauna. It’s located near the Old Botanical Garden.
Schwabing – This bohemian neighborhood is known for its laid-back vibe, colorful street art, and charming cafes and bars. It’s a great choice for travelers who want to experience Munich’s more offbeat side.
Andaz Munich Schwabinger Tor – We love an Andaz Hotel and this 5-star hotel is located between the Olympic Stadium and the English Garden making it the perfect location for outdoor lovers. It features a rooftop bar, spa and pool.
Haidhausen – This historic neighborhood is located just across the river from the Altstadt and is known for its picturesque streets and charming architecture. It’s a great choice for travelers who want to experience Munich’s quieter side while still being close to the city center.
MOMA1890 – Beautiful boutique hotel in the heart of the artist district Haidhausen.
And there you have it, the best places to visit in Germany. From exploring the city’s famous landmarks like the Marienplatz and Frauenkirche to enjoying a cold beer at one of its traditional Bavarian beer gardens, there are endless opportunities to explore and discover in Munich. With so many things to do in Munich, the city is a must-visit destination for anyone looking to experience the best of Germany.