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Rhineland Cities and Regions


Dominated by its famous cathedral (the largest in Germany), this ancient city boasts restored churches, Roman ruins, and some of the best modern-art galleries in Germany.


On the left bank of the Rhine, across from the Rhine’s intersection with the Main River, this is one of the Rhine Valley’s oldest wine-producing regions.

The Rheingau

Nearly every village along this section of the river, from Wiesbaden to Assmannshausen, is a major wine producer.


Many Rhine River cruises start and end here for a reason: situated where the Rhine meets the Moselle river, Koblenz is surrounded by beautiful green hills, each dotted with a castle and/or a fortress.


One of Germany’s oldest cities, Worms was a Germanic capital before the Romans arrived. It’s also a great place to start a 50-mile wine tour of the scenic Weinstrasse region.


Reconstructed after World War II, Germany’s wealthiest city (and the Rhine Valley’s busiest metropolis) is filled with modern skyscrapers, banks, and big industrial buildings. Most visitors come for great shopping, dining, and nightlife options.

Bacharach am Rhein

The Valley of the Lorelei is the stuff German legends are made of. A seemingly endless lineup of rolling hills and castles can be found between quaint villages like Mainz, Rheinhessen, Bingen, St. Goar, Boppard, and Koblenz.

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