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This city’s varied neighbourhoods offer a little bit of everything. Here’s how to know which one is right for you.
The German capital is so sprawling and diverse that it sometimes feels like several cities rolled into one. Whether you’re hoping to indulge in a little retail therapy, dive into the city’s history, or explore its nightlife, there’s a place here for you.
You live on the luxe side and you can’t wait to explore Berlin’s most ambitious art galleries and museums. You want to have it all and don’t mind splurging for a dead-central location.
Where to Stay: With Museum Island and many of the city’s high-profile galleries, Mitte offers unbeatable access to Berlin’s arts scene. It’s also home to the city’s start-up boom and an incredible number of stylish eateries and watering holes.
Your closet is chocablock with the latest looks off the runways. You’re always on the hunt for offerings from biggest fashion houses, as well as one-of-a-kind finds from lesser-known boutique labels.
Where to Stay: The heart of what used to be West Berlin, Charlottenburg boasts a number of historic haunts, as well as some of the best shopping in the city. Stroll down the magnificent boulevard of Kürfurstendamm or splurge on a Berliner-style spree at KaDeWe.
As much as you like to reminisce about your wilder youth, these days you like your creature comforts, mostly in the form of fabulous restaurants and craft cocktail bars. Your interests are diverse and during your stay you want to tap into the city’s high culture and history while still feeling connected to the urban pulse.
Where to Stay: Long gone are the days when “gritty” was an appropriate adjective to describe Kreuzberg. Still, it remains one of Berlin’s most compelling districts, with neighbourhoods ranging from chic Bergmannkiez and Graefekiez to the funkier Wrangelkiez.
You’ve come to Berlin with a tiny suitcase and a singular mission: to dance your way through every techno club possible. Rowdy crowds don’t bother you—in fact, you’re most likely to be found in the middle of them—and proximity to nightlife behemoths like Berghain is paramount.
Where to Stay: Though it shares some nocturnal ground with its neighbour Kreuzberg, Friedrichshain is the decidedly more raucous of the two. These streets may be a bit rougher around the edges, but for the right sort of traveller, the energy is infectious.
All of your clothes are vintage finds from thrift stores and your Spotify is littered with bands yet to hit the mainstream. You’d like to check out some under-the-radar art spaces and your idea of a perfect night out ends in a candlelit speakeasy.
Where to Stay: Neukölln may no longer be an undiscovered gem, but this vibrant enclave remains the place to lounge about in stylishly grungy cafes and bars. Don’t let the disheveled appearance fool you: some of the city’s best food and most intriguing haunts can be found here.
You’re nostalgic for the real Berlin, the bohemian wild land populated by artists and musicians living in half-furnished warehouses for next to nothing. You weren’t there in the early 1990s, but you hear it was the bomb and you’re more into seeking out that sense of authenticity than staying with the rest of the tourists.
Where to Stay: Although it’s close to Mitte and fairly centrally located, Wedding never quite exploded in popularity in the same way neighbouring districts did. These days, you’ll find a number of more upmarket bars and restaurants around, but the area still offers a glimpse of the old Berlin.