In this section, we are gradually collecting more information about living and working in Wiesbaden, so you can see how beautiful our state capital is.

Places of Interest


  • A grand boulevard planned and designed by Wiesbaden's city architect Christian Zais (1770-1820)

  • Named after Nassau Duke Wilhelm I of Nassau-Weilburg, who resided in Wiesbaden from 1816 to 1839

  • Now home to numerous upscale shops

  • Wikipedia link

Wiesbaden Kurpark (Spa Park)

  • Established in 1852 in the style of an English landscape garden

  • Covers an area of 75,000 square meters in a narrow valley

  • Features a pond with a six-meter-high water fountain, mature trees, several art objects, and monuments

  • Hosts various events such as classical concerts, rock concerts, and in 2005, a visit by the Dalai Lama attended by 10,000 people

  • During the 2006 FIFA World Cup and the 2008 UEFA European Championship, it was renamed Helmut-Schön-Park (after the former national team coach who began his coaching career in Wiesbaden)

  • Wikipedia link

Wiesbadener Staatstheater

  • Built in 1892/1894, initiated and supported by Emperor Wilhelm II, in neo-baroque style

  • Consists of four stages

  • Gable with the Schiller quote "The dignity of mankind is in your hands. Preserve it!"

  • Today, over 30 new productions annually including opera, drama, and ballet

  • Wikipedia link

Wiesbaden Kurhaus (Spa House)

  • One of the most beautiful festival buildings in Germany

  • Original building erected in 1810, reconstructed by Friedrich von Thiersch from 1905 to 1907

  • Neo-classical architecture with Art Nouveau elements

  • Hosts concerts, balls, conferences, and annual general meetings of several Wiesbaden corporations

  • Wikipedia link

Nassauer Hof / Restaurant Ente

  • Those who live and dine here always pay the most

  • The hotel and restaurant are the most prestigious and finest in the city

  • Five-star superior class = Overnight stay starting from 340 euros in a double room without breakfast

  • Wikipedia link


  • Supposedly the largest cuckoo clock in the world.

  • Actually just a marketing gimmick by the shop owners.

  • It's questionable whether one should actually buy anything there, but many photos are taken here.

  • Wikipedia Link

Marktkirche Wiesbaden

  • The main Protestant church of the Hessian state capital, built from 1853 to 1862 by Carl Boos as the Nassau State Cathedral.

  • Three-aisled basilica without a transept, in neo-Gothic style with classical ornamentation.

  • Internally, it measures 50 meters long, 20 meters wide, 28 meters high, and is surrounded by galleries.

  • The vaulted ceiling is painted as a starry sky.

  • Carillon at a height of 65 meters in the main tower (220 steps).

  • Wikipedia link

St. Bonifatius

  • The main Catholic church of Wiesbaden dedicated to Saint Boniface.

  • A neo-Gothic hall church built from 1844 to 1849 by Philipp Hoffmann, with two towers reaching a height of 68 meters.

  • Dominant structure at Wiesbaden's Luisenplatz.

  • Three-aisled floor plan in the shape of a Latin cross.

  • Wikipedia link

Griechische Kapelle

  • "Greek Chapel" = Russian Orthodox Church in Wiesbaden on the Neroberg (the city's local mountain and a popular destination, 245 meters above sea level).
  • Built from 1847 to 1855 by Duke Adolf of Nassau on the occasion of his Russian wife's early death.

  • Cross-domed church with five round towers with gilded domes.

  • The ensemble includes one of the largest Russian cemeteries in Europe.

  • Wikipedia link

Hessian State Parliament

  • Neoclassical City Palace, seat of the State Parliament since 1946.

  • Built from 1837 to 1841 as the residence of the Dukes of Nassau.

  • The green-colored Kavaliershaus and the red-colored Wilhelmsbau directly adjoin the main palace.

  • Wikipedia link

Wiesbaden City Hall

  • Neo-Renaissance style, built from 1884 to 1887 by Georg von Hauberrisser.

  • Notable Ratskeller (town cellar) designed in 1890 by Wiesbaden painter Kaspar Kögler.

  • Usage: Administrative building, as well as exhibitions and gastronomy.

  • Wikipedia link

Wiesbaden Pedestrian Zone

  • The city center and completely traffic-calmed.

  • 25% of Wiesbaden has historical relevance, including numerous buildings.



  • Adjacent to the city center in the northeast.

  • Today considered an upscale residential area with many villas and numerous new houses.

  • Many shops offer good shopping opportunities outside the city center.

  • Noteworthy: Sonnenberg Castle Ruins and city walls.

  • Wikipedia link


  • One of the most densely populated neighborhoods in Germany.

  • Multicultural and one of the liveliest districts in Wiesbaden.

  • Abundance of old buildings, relatively affordable rents.

  • Numerous specialty shops and an international mix of industries.

  • Web link

Living in Wiesbaden

Shopping Opportunities

The headquarters of //SEIBERT/MEDIA GmbH is located right in the heart of Wiesbaden city. The Luisenforum is situated in the Wiesbaden pedestrian zone, easily accessible by all means of transportation, and offers numerous shopping opportunities and gastronomic offerings. These are complemented by a variety of other shops and restaurants in the pedestrian zone.


Wiesbadener Weekly Market

  • Every Wednesday and Saturday from 7 am to 2 pm

  • Located at the Dern'sche Gelände in the heart of Wiesbaden, just a 5-minute walk from the office

  • Local producers and vendors offer fresh and high-quality products from the region

  • Wide selection of organic produce

Pfingstturnier (Pentecost Tournament)

  • 4 days of top-level equestrian sports

  • Dressage, show jumping, eventing, and vaulting

Rheingauer Weinwoche (Rheingau Wine Week)

  • Over 100 stands with fine wines, refreshing sparkling wines, and culinary delights

  • Held annually for two weeks in August

  • Music and entertainment offerings

  • A shared visit is a tradition at Seibert Media

Impro-Theater-Sommer (Improvisational Theater Summer)

  • Presented by the improvisation theater group "Für Garderobe keine Haftung" (FGKH)

  • Diverse open-air program with improvised theater performances on Fridays and Saturdays in July

  • Guest performers from all over Europe

  • Great atmosphere at Neroberg

Sternschnuppenmarkt (Shooting Star Christmas Market)

  • Numerous stands with arts and crafts and gifts

  • Various accompanying programs - Christmas music, theater performances, dance shows

  • Mulled wine and culinary delights

  • We also enjoy the Christmas atmosphere there every year with a shared visit


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This page was last edited on 08/22/2023.