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Nuremberg is Bavaria’s second-largest city and for centuries was the undeclared capital of the Holy Roman Empire. There is plenty to do and see, starting with picturesque charm of the Old Town, situated at the foot of the Kaiserburg. There are over 54 different museums dedicated to everything from arts and culture, history, science and technology, family and children, and more niche categories, where visitors can see the world's oldest globe, a 500-year-old Madonna, and Renaissance-era German art. Make sure to treat your taste buds to local beer, famous Nuremberg sausages, and Lebkuchen (gingerbread). Purchase a Nuremberg Fürth Card, which gives you free admission to over 50 museums and attractions for 2 days.

Learn More About Nuremberg

Imperial Castle of Nuremberg
Built in 1120, Nuremberg Castle is a must see for those who want to understand Germany’s ancient history. This group of medieval fortified buildings dominates the historical center of Nuremberg in Bavaria, Germany and was once a residence for kings of the Holy Roman Empire. The castle was restored to its historical form after being damaged in 1944-45 during World War II.

Albrecht Dürer's House
This charming home was the residence of famous German Renaissance artist Albrecht Dürer from 1509 to his death in 1528. Visitors can see installations of period furnishings, a re-creation of Dürer's workshop and rotating exhibitions of drawings and prints by Dürer from the City of Nuremberg's Graphic Collection.

Nuremberg Toy Museum
Founded in 1971, the Nuremberg Toy Museum is considered on of the most well known and comprehensive toy museums in the world. This representation of cultural history of toys from antiquity to the present is a must see whether you're a kid or a kid at heart!