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Getting around Leipzig

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City map Leipzig

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    Leipzig - a brief overview

    With historical links to JS Bach, Wagner, Schubert, Mendelssohn, Goethe and Martin Luther among others, Leipzig has clearly always been culturally enlightened. It has grand art nouveau architecture, and Goethe famously described it as ‘little Paris’. Wartime bombs destroyed the centre, and it suffered further neglect under the DDR regime,

    but the city never gave in. It played a major role in instigating the fall of Communism, and has rebounded since reunification. Its bohemian charms now attract young artists, and business is booming. In fact, this vibrant place – ranked the most liveable city in Germany in 2013 – has become so hip it’s been nicknamed ‘Hypezig’.

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    Top 10 sights in Leipzig

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    Leipzig, Lufthansa, Travelguide, Travel Guide

    Bach Museum

    Thomaskirchhof 15-16
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 913 7202
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Tue-Sun 1000-1800

    Johan Sebastian Bach’s family home, by the Thomaskirche, is now a museum dedicated to the great composer’s life and work. The exhibits are enlivened with a range of interactive displays.

    Mendelssohn Haus

    Goldschmidtstrasse 12
    04103 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 127 0294
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Daily 1000-1800

    Like Bach, the composer Felix Mendelssohn also has a museum dedicated to him, in his only surviving residence. It is preserved in its 19th-century state, just as it was at the time of his death. Concerts are held every here Sunday at 1100.

    Markt & Altes Rathaus

    Markt
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    One side of Leipzig’s huge market square is taken up by its Renaissance town hall, the Altes Rathaus, built in 1556 and one of Germany’s largest. It now houses a museum about local history.

    Thomaskirche

    Thomaskirchhof
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 222 240
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Daily 0900-1800

    Bach was choirmaster at the Gothic St Thomas Church, and composed cantatas here. Martin Luther also preached from its pulpit in 1539, heralding the arrival of Protestantism in Leipzig.

    Zoo Leipzig

    Pfaffendorfer-Strasse 29
    04105 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 593 3385
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Daily 0900-1900 (Mai-Sept)
    Daily 0900-1800 (Oct)
    Daily 0900-1700 (Nov-March 20)
    Daily 0900-1800 (March 21 – April)

    One of Germany’s largest and best zoos has several themed zones, including an enclosure where you can watch elephants bathing from below water level.

    Nikolaikirche

    Nikolaikirchhof 3
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 124 5380
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Mon-Sat 1000-1800
    Sun during services

    The St Nicholas Church became globally famous in 1989 when it was the focal point of demonstrations that helped bring down the communist DDR regime. Prayers for peace are still held here every Monday at 1700.

    Grassimuseum

    Johannisplatz 5-11
    04103 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Tue-Sun 1000-1800

    This art deco 1920s building, modernised in 2005, houses three museums: one dedicated to regional handicrafts, one to global arts and craft, and one to historical musical instruments.

    Zeitgeschichtliches Forum Leipzig

    Grimmaische Strasse 6
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 22200
    Show on map

    Opening times:
    Tue-Sun 1000-1800

    The Museum of Contemporary History focuses on the positive and negative aspects of life in the DDR as a socialist state, from the division of Germany in 1945 to reunification in 1990.

    Museum in der Runden Ecke

    Dittrichring 24
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 961 2443
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    Opening times:
    Daily 1000-1800

    The Museum in the Round Corner was once the city headquarters of the feared DDR secret police, the Stasi. The exhibition shows the extent to which they spied on people’s private lives, and how they conducted their surveillance work.

    asisi Panometer Leipzig

    Richard-Lehmann-Strasse 114
    04275 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel: (0341) 860 3940
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    Opening times:
    Tue-Fri 1000-1700
    Sat-Sun 1000-1800

    At 105m (345ft) in circumference and 30m (98ft) in height, this is the largest 360-degree panorama picture in the world. It is displayed inside a former gasometer, dating from 1909.

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    Country Information

    Country overview

    Once mockingly referred to as the “land of schnitzels and leather pants,” Germany has acquired a much more modern image in recent decades. International visitors are attracted to the big cities, especially the capital, Berlin. Since the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, in particular, the city with its many cultural and entertainment attractions has become a major tourist destination. But other German cities also know how to celebrate and enjoy life.

     

    Hamburg’s annual Hafengeburtstag port anniversary festival attracts around two million visitors every year, the Rhineland is famous for its carnivals, and Munich’s Oktoberfest is famous the world over.

    Germany also has a variety of natural landscapes: for example, from the Wadden Sea and lowland plains of the northwest, the lakelands in the northeast of the country, numerous low mountain ranges and heathlands, to the central highlands and Alpine regions.

    Geography

    Germany borders Austria, Belgium, the Czech Republic, Denmark, France, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Poland and Switzerland. The northwest has a coastline on the North Sea, while the Baltic coastline in the northeast stretches from the Danish to the Polish border.

    The country is divided into 16 states (Bundesländer) and has an exceedingly varied landscape. In what was once known as West Germany, the Rhine, Bavaria and the Black Forest stand as the three most famous features, while in the east, the country is lake-studded with undulating lowlands.

    River basins extend over a large percentage of the region, and some of Europe’s most prominent rivers flow through the country. These include the Elbe, the Danube and the Rhine.

    The highest point in the country is the 2962m (9718ft) peak of Zugspitze Mountain in the Bavarian Alps. Cable cars run to the summit, which can also be climbed.

    General Information

    Key facts

    Population: 81.9 million

    Population Density (per sq km): 227

    Capital: Berlin.

    Language

    German is the official language. Regional dialects often differ markedly from standard German.

    Currency

    Euro (EUR; symbol €) = 100 cents. Notes are in denominations of €500, 200, 100, 50, 20, 10 and 5. Coins are in denominations of €2 and 1, and 50, 20, 10, 5, 2 and 1 cents.

    Electricity

    230 volts AC, 50Hz. European-style round two-pin plugs are in use.

    Public holidays

    The public holidays for the January 2017 – December 2018 period are listed below.

    2017

    New Year’s Day: 1 January 2017
    Epiphany: 6 January 2017
    Good Friday: 14 April 2017
    Easter Sunday: 16 April 2017
    Easter Monday: 17 April 2017
    Labour Day: 1 May 2017
    Ascension Day: 25 May 2017
    Whit Sunday: 4 June 2017
    Whit Monday: 5 June 2017
    Corpus Christi: 15 June 2017
    Assumption: 15 August 2017
    Day of German Unity: 3 October 2017
    Day of Reformation: 31 October 2017
    All Saints’ Day: 1 November 2017
    Repentance Day: 22 November 2017
    Christmas: 25 and 26 December 2017

    No responsibility is taken for the correctness of the information provided.

    2018

    New Year’s Day: 1 January 2018
    Epiphany: 6 January 2018
    Good Friday: 30 March 2018
    Easter Sunday: 1 April 2018
    Easter Monday: 2 April 2018
    Labour Day: 1 May 2018
    Ascension Day: 10 May 2018
    Whit Sunday: 20 May 2018
    Whit Monday: 21 May 2018
    Corpus Christi: 31 May 2018
    Assumption: 15 August 2018
    Day of German Unity: 3 October 2018
    Day of Reformation: 31 October 2018
    All Saints’ Day: 1 November 2018
    Repentance Day: 21 November 2018
    Christmas: 25 and 26 December 2018

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    Getting around

    Public Transport

    Trams and buses are operated by LVB (tel: (0341) 19449; www.lvb.de). There is also a suburban rail (S-Bahn) and night bus network. Short-trip tickets, single fares or day tickets are available – the latter offer the best value for visitors. Buy from LVB offices, ticket machines at stations, some stops and aboard trams, or from bus drivers. Validate them when boarding. The tourist Leipzig Card includes free public transport.

    Taxis

    Taxis wait in designated ranks. You can also hail one on the street if its sign is lit. Alternatively, call a reputable company such as Taxi 4884 (tel: (0341) 4884) or Löwentaxi Leipzig (tel: (0341) 952 222). 10 percent is a reasonable tip for good service.

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    Nightlife in Leipzig

    ListMap

    Leipzig has a growing reputation for its vibrant nightlife, from age-old beer cellars and modern brewpubs,

    to stylish cocktail and lounge bars and quirky dance clubs. Don’t miss trying the local speciality beer, Leipziger Gose.

    Bayerischer Bahnhof

    Bayrischer Platz 1
    04103 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Large modern brewpub in the former main railway station, dating from 1842.

    Brauhaus an der Thomaskirche

    Thomaskirchhof 3-5
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Cosy and popular brewpub in a central location beside St Thomas Church.

    Moritzbastei

    Universitätsstraße 9
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    This warren of underground cellars has several bars, a disco, café, theatre and even a cinema.

    Flowerpower

    Riemannstrasse 42
    04107 Leipzig
    Germany
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    Retro nightclub with a flower power theme and mostly 1970s classic rock playing through the night.

    Falco

    Gerberstrasse 15
    04105 Leipzig
    Germany
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    Atop a 100m (328ft) tower, the cocktail lounge beside the acclaimed restaurant offers amazing city views as you sup.

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    Restaurants in Leipzig

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    There are plenty of restaurants in every category, from Michelin-starred chic eateries to simple pub grub.

    Regional Saxony food is widely available both in its hearty traditional form and given a refined modern makeover by contemporary chefs.

    Falco

    Gerberstrasse 15
    04105 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Price: Expensive

    Superb two-Michelin-starred cuisine, served at the top of a 100m (328ft) office tower.

    Stadtpfeiffer

    Augustusplatz 8
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Price: Expensive

    Classic seasonal Michelin-starred dishes served in the elegant surrounds of the Gewandhaus concert hall.

    Auerbachs Keller Leipzig

    Grimmaische Strasse 2-4
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Price: Moderate

    Magnificent vaulted beer cellar dating from 1912, specialising in hearty local fare.

    Zill’s Tunnel

    Barfussgässchen 9
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Price: Moderate

    Barrel-ceilinged beer hall serving traditional local dishes from a menu published in Old Saxon.

    Bagel Brothers

    Nikolaistrasse 42
    04109 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Price: Budget

    Despite the name, sandwiches and salads are also served in this popular low-budget hangout.

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    Calendar of events

    Leipzig Book Fair

    23 – 26 March 2017
    Website

    Venue: Leipzig exhibition grounds

    Writers, publishers and readers mingle at this annual forum for literary enthusiasts. Newly published fiction and limited edition books are up for grabs and there’s a superb programme of author readings plus book awards. The Manga Comic Convention runs alongside the fair with Manga signings, Anime films and calligraphy workshops.

    A cappella: International Festival of Vocal Music

    21 – 30 April 2017
    Website

    Venue: Various venues

    Solo artists and small ensembles sing their hearts out at this celebration of vocal music, covering everything from jazz to pop to classical. The programme also includes academic-led seminars, workshops and an international contest for young vocal groups; hear the winners at the final concert.

    Wave-Gotik-Treffen

    May 2017
    Website

    Venue: Various venues

    It’s a spectacular sight as around 20,000 goths dress up in their finery and hit Leipzig for the world’s largest goth get-together. Over 100 bands covering a whole range of musical genres perform at venues across the city. Festival-goers are also treated to readings, films and theatrical shows.

    Bachfest Leipzig

    9 – 18 June 2017
    Website

    Venue: Various venues

    Baroque music fans are in heaven as 10 days of outstanding performances pay homage to the work of JS Bach, who spent over 20 years in Leipzig as cantor of the Thomaskirche. Other composers get a look in too, including Bach’s talented offspring.

    Richard Wagner Festival

    28 June – 2 July 2017
    Website

    Venue: Various venues

    A commemoration of Leipzig’s famous opera composer coincides with the musician’s birthday each year. Ingenious and original takes on Wagner’s compositions are part of a programme of world-class orchestral and choral performances for Wagner fans, performed in both traditional and unusual venues.

    Highfield Festival

    18 – 20 August 2017
    Website

    Venue: Störmthaler See, Grosspösna

    A classic indie rock and camping fest, Highfield Festival always attracts a phenomenal line-up of German and international acts, such as Blink 182, Placebo and the Foo Fighters. Around 25,000 fans pitch their tents on the shores of Störmthaler See for the three-day event.

    Classic Open

    August 2017
    Website

    Venue: Marketplace

    Live music fills Leipzig’s marketplace each evening in early August as big-name classical, jazz and pop artists take to the open-air stage and crowds pack the square. In the daytime, music fans can listen to concert recordings and watch screenings of famous performances.

    Schumann Festival Week

    9 – 17 September 2017
    Website

    Venue: Schumann-Haus

    Concerts, films and cultural tours trace the lives of Leipzig’s musical husband-and-wife team Robert and Clara Schumann. The programme takes a different theme each year and explores the influences of their family, friends and acquaintances on their music and lives.

    Mendelssohn Festival

    September 2017
    Website

    Venue: Gewandhaus

    At just 26 years of age, 19th-century composer Felix Mendelssohn became musical director of the Gewandhaus, Leipzig’s concert hall. Today’s Gewandhaus, which opened in 1981, plays host to an annual festival featuring a terrific selection of his work. Mendelssohn also founded the Leipzig Conservatory, Germany’s first.

    Leipzig Christmas Market

    November – December 2017
    Website

    Venue: Marketplace

    Spruces and stalls are aglow with glistening lights as seasonal shoppers throng to Leipzig’s market square, a tradition dating back over 550 years. Trombone and choral music, Scandinavian tents (complete with Glögli, a berry mulled wine), a traditional craft fair and twinkling carousel all add to the magic.

    All information subject to change. Please check the dates on the relevant event organizer’s website.

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    Hotels in Leipzig

    ListMap

    Leipzig’s central hotels are mainly focused on the business sector and tend toward the upper price ranges.

    Finding budget places in the heart of the city can be tricky, but bargains await in the suburbs if you are prepared to travel out a little.

    Steigenberger Grandhotel Handelshof

    Salzgäßchen 6
    04109 Leipzig ‎
    Germany
    Show on map

    Category: Expensive

    New luxury hotel with all modern furnishings in a former trade fair palace.

    Pentahotel Leipzig

    Grosser Brockhaus 3
    04103 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Category: Moderate

    Chic and stylish design hotel on a grand scale, close to the centre.

    Galerie Hotel Leipziger Hof

    Hedwigstraße 3
    04315 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Category: Moderate

    Art hotel with individually furnished rooms hung with works by local artists.

    Brauereigasthof Napoleon

    Prager Strasse 233
    04289 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Category: Budget

    Newly built comfortable guesthouse beside a southeast suburban brewpub.

    Pfefferkiste Gasthaus & Pension

    Wurzner Strasse 167
    04318 Leipzig
    Germany
    Show on map

    Category: Budget

    Traditional guesthouse in an eastern suburb, with good transport links.

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    Best time to visit

    Today: Friday, 20.10.2017 16:00 UTC

    overcast

    temperature


    17°C


    wind direction

    north

    wind speed

    10.625 mph

    humidity

    72%

    7 days forecast

    Saturday

    21.10.2017

    16°C / 10°C

    Sunday

    22.10.2017

    14°C / 9°C

    Monday

    23.10.2017

    12°C / 7°C

    Tuesday

    24.10.2017

    16°C / 12°C

    Wednesday

    25.10.2017

    16°C / 12°C

    Thursday

    26.10.2017

    15°C / 10°C

    Friday

    27.10.2017

    18°C / 10°C

    Climate and best time to visit Leipzig

    Leipzig has a relatively mild climate and is open to both business travellers and tourists year round. Summers are the best time to go. They are usually warm but not hot, and while it is the wet season it never rains too much. Summertime also offers up chances to catch one of the many outdoor events, such as the annual Street Music Festival. Like much of central Europe, winters can be chilly, but are seldom harsh enough to make visits impractical. Which is just as well, because the annual Christmas market throughout December is extremely popular.

    Climate & best time to visit Germany

    As with most European countries, Germany is a year-round destination but not especially dependable weather-wise. In general terms though, it’s temperate throughout the country with warm summers and cold winters – prolonged periods of frost or snow are rare. Rain falls throughout the year, with much of Germany experiencing its maximum rainfall over the summer months. So unpredictability is a major factor. The average daytime temperature in January is 3°C (38°F) and in July, 22°C (72°F). Extremes commonly reach -10°C (5°F) in winter and 35°C (95°F) in the summer months.

    While Munich might be considerably further south than Berlin, the fact that the Bavarian capital is at a much higher altitude means the two cities have broadly comparable summers. The highest annual temperatures tend to be in the southwest, where there’s almost a Mediterranean feel to the landscape at times. Unsurprisingly, this is where much of Germany’s wine is grown.

    May through to September are the most popular months in terms of tourist numbers, and they certainly hold the most appeal for visitors aiming to spend much of their time outdoors. However, the spring and fall shoulder seasons also hold real attractions for those who want the promise of decent weather without the tourist levels. The winter holidays are also a big draw in their way, due in no small part to their attendant Christmas markets. Peak season for ski areas is from December through to the end of March.

    Away from the mountains, January through to April will appeal to those who enjoy the benefits of uncrowded attractions, although be aware that cities like Berlin rarely witness “slow” periods at any time of year. Prices tend to be slightly higher over the summer months. One other thing to bear in mind is that hotel rates can increase when big trade shows are in town (potentially a problem in Frankfurt, for example).

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    Phone calls & Internet

    Telephone
    Country code:+49

    Mobile telephony and Internet
    Since June 2017, EU citizens traveling within the EU, and also in Iceland, Norway and Liechtenstein have been able to use their cell phones and surf the Net without incurring any extra charges: In other words, customers pay the same price for phone calls, text messages and data volume as they do at home. Restrictions do apply to the constant use of SIM cards abroad, however, and caps may be set on data packages. For full details, contact your mobile telephony provider in your country. Travelers using a SIM card from a non-EU state do not benefit from the new arrangement.

    Free Internet access via Wi-Fi is possible in many busy tourist spots. When using public Wi-Fi networks, it is a wise precaution to ensure encryption of all passwords, credit card details and banking TANs entered. Use of a VPN app or security software to check the safety of a hotspot is recommended.

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    Shopping in Leipzig

    Stadtführer, Lufthansa, Travelguide, Shopping, Einkaufen

    Key Areas

    Leipzig has several art nouveau arcades and passages that have become shopping meccas as well as tourist destinations. Many contain eclectic stores ranging from second-hand booksellers to smart fashion outlets. Most famous is the Mädler Passage, which has a mix of luxury goods and trendy boutiques.

    Markets

    Leipzigers are particularly fond of food markets selling regional produce – on Saturdays head for the Festwiese near the city’s Stadium. An antique and flea market is held at the Old Exhibition Centre on the first Sunday of every month.

    Shopping Centres

    Opened in 2012 on the exact site of Richard Wagner’s birthplace, the new Höfe am Brühl (Brühl 1) shopping mall contains over 110 shops. Another shopping mall in the main station contains over 150 outlets.

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    Traveller etiquette

    Handshaking is customary in Germany, and it is considered rude to address people by their first name unless invited to do so. Normal courtesies should be observed. Before eating, it is normal to say “guten Appetit” to the other people at the table to which the correct reply is “danke, gleichfalls” (“Thank you, the same to you”). If you’ve been invited to eat at a German house, it is customary to present the hostess with unwrapped flowers (according to tradition, you should always give an uneven number, and it is worth noting that red roses are exclusively a lover’s gift).

    In shops and other businesses, courtesy dictates that visitors should utter a greeting, such as “guten Tag” (or “grüß Gott” in Bavaria) before saying what it is that they want; to leave without saying “auf Wiedersehen” or “tschüss” can also cause offence.

    Similarly, when making a telephone call, asking for the person you want to speak to without stating first who you are is impolite. Casual wear is widely acceptable, but more formal dress is required for some restaurants, the opera, theater, casinos and important social functions. Smoking is prohibited where notified, on public transportation and in most public buildings.

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    Health

    Main emergency number: 112

    Food & Drink

    There’s nothing to mark out German products as particularly risky to general health (although it has a partly founded reputation for being high in fat). Tap water is safe to drink.

    Other Risks

    Tick-borne encephalitis is present in forested areas of southern Germany; vaccination is advisable. Rabies is present; look out for ‘Tollwut’ signs. For those at high risk, vaccination before arrival should be considered.

    During the summer months, sunburn can be a problem. The southwest generally has the highest temperatures. The usual precautions apply: Use a generous amount of sunscreen and be sensible about how long you spend in direct sunlight. Be aware that a breezy day can sometimes mask high temperatures.

    If walking over a long distance in warm weather, it’s advisable to drink – and carry – plenty of water and wear appropriate clothing, including a sun hat. Blisters can be another problem for hikers. These can often occur if new walking shoes are being worn over a long distance. Ideally, footwear should be worn in before the trip.

    As a counterpoint to the balminess of the summer, German winters can be fairly severe. This is generally truer the further east you travel. If you’re arriving during the coldest months of the year, make sure you have adequate clothing. At any time of year, in fact, temperatures can be unpredictable – even in July and August it makes sense to have a sweater (and maybe an umbrella, too) to hand.

    Other health problems that inexperienced travelers might reasonably encounter are the various knock-on effects of consuming too much alcohol. The risk, unsurprisingly, is particularly prevalent among those attending Munich’s Oktoberfest. Be aware that some beers have ABV levels of as much as 6 or 7% and should therefore be treated with respect.

    Contractual physician of Lufthansa

    Dr. Reinhold, Klaus-Peter
    Zur Lindenhöhe 1
    D – 04158 Leipzig
    Germany
    Tel. +49-341-4616-683

    Please note that Lufthansa accepts no responsibility for the treatment nor will it bear the cost of any treatment.

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    Visa & Immigration

    IATA Travel Centre

    The IATA Travel Centre delivers accurate passport, visa and health requirement information at a glance. It is a trusted, centralized source for the latest international travel requirements. The IATA Travel Centre is the most accurate source available because it is based on a comprehensive database used by virtually every airline, and information is gathered from official sources worldwide, such as immigration and police authorities.

    IATA Travel CentreIATA Travel Centre

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