Culture Trip stands with
Black Lives Matter
More is a bar-restaurant located at the heart of Schoeneberg at Motzstraße. The brilliant red interior is simply dazzling, yet still maintains an atmosphere of elegance and class. Here, every day is a celebration of different flavors such as juicy minute stakes, polenta or frittata.
Address: More, Motzstraße 28, Berlin, Germany, +49 030 23635702
Maltzfabrik is an impressive six story malt factory. The site is an award winning complex of sustainability and creativity which puts on community projects and workshops with an environmental leaning. The main attractions are the energetic reconstruction, LED lighting technology, local biodiversity and particularly the preservation of the bee communities, showing us that industrial ruins can be transformed into environmental sanctuaries.
Address: Maltzfabrik, Bessemerstr. 2-14, Berlin, Germany, +49 030 755124800
For an authentic neighborhood experience, come to Flohmarkt Schoeneberg, and lose yourself among the 70+ stalls. Brimming with second hand treasures and gorgeous vintage fashions, the flea market adjacent to the town hall gathers the alternative spirit the city is so famous for.
Address: Flohmarkt Schöneberg, John-F.-Kennedy-Platz 1, Berlin, Germany, +49 3322 210 868
The best way to relax after a full day in the sun, Stadtbad Schöneberg is a municipal indoor swimming pool with natural light and a serene atmosphere. Visitors can swim lengths in the 25 meter pool, but there is also a dedicated area for those wishing to relax and float rather. The outdoor pool has a 53 meter water slide.
Address: Stadtbad Schöneberg “Hans Rosenthal”, Hauptstraße 39, Berlin, Germany, +49 030 7809930
There is no better way to acknowledge the struggles of the gay community in Berlin than to visit the Nollendorfplatz memorial dedicated to all the victims of the homosexual community during the persecutions of World War II. The commemorative plaque (the same pink triangle the Nazi’s branded homosexuals with in concentration camps) acts as a visible reminder of the tumultuous history. It also represents the positive journey Berlin has made towards accepting the LGBTQ community.
Tempelhofer Feld is one of the oldest airports in Germany and opened operations in 1923. While in 2008 it ended the service, it left behind an extraordinary history ranging from military and concentration camps to airport usage. Transformed and re-conceptualized, the former airport is now a community project dedicated to leisure activities, shared gardens, and community engagement in a space of over 300 hectares.