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3

Regarding your edit, I think you've got a few things mixed up. The walking distance from Termal 2 Gate G23/G24 (for example) to the S-Bahn station "München Flughafen Terminal" is 550 meters. You don't need a bus here, and you don't need a ticket for walking :-) https://www.google.de/maps/dir/48.3546515,11.7920726/M%C3%BCnchen+Flughafen+Terminal,+85356+M%C3%...


5

The Munich airport (both terminals) is well connected to the city center by train. The S1 and S8 S-Bahn lines stop at the airport, just follow the signs after baggage claim. They run every 10 minutes and will take you to München Hbf, the main train station. Or get off the S8 slightly earlier at Marienplatz, which will put you right in the middle of the city ...


7

From Terminal 2 you can follow the signs to "München Airport Center". This is the building were the train to Munich Hbf departs (called "München Flughafen Terminal" by Deutsche Bahn). The building is located right next to Terminal 2 and connected by a short walk. There is no need to take a bus or buy a ticket to get there. The train station (which is marked ...


2

There's a bus from Airport to Hbf which goes something like every half hour and it was pretty accessible as far as I remember. Just follow the signs, that's how we stumbled into in when we were in Munich.


9

The tourism office has a website "München accessible for all!" with lots of information. For assistance at the airport: Information about „barrier-free traveling at Munich's Airport“ as well as the brochure „Barrierefrei“ can be found here: www.munich-airport.de/ .. /barriere.. or phone +49 (0) 89 / 9 75 00 and Flughafen München GmbH, Postfach 231755, ...


43

The best source I can find is this picture gallery of the local newspaper (Süddeutsche Zeitung, in German). My advice is based on that, own experience and other sources where mentioned: You can bring your own food. (Within some limits, see below. Unless it is a "Wirtsgarten".) In case you bring food, you might want to think of napkins, cutlery, tablecloth, ...


4

According to the Schengen Visa Code: Nationals of the third countries listed in Annex IV shall be required to hold an airport transit visa when passing through the international transit areas of airports situated on the territory of the Member States. According to the German Embassy in India, Indian citizens also need to obtain an airport transit ...


22

Well...it has no meaning as "dress code", it simply looks wrong. Here a picture of actual "diandlgwand" (girl clothes) with different cuts of colors: and here the short form: All clothes have one-piece (!) skirts which at least reaches the knee, very often combined with a apron. Your wife skirt is too short and it is not one piece: it shows a second ...


27

There is no meaning in the ‘dress code’ of your picture — simply because there is no dress code involved. Your wife attempted to look like the locals — wearing a Dirndl — but failed absolutely miserably at it. Traditional Dirndl are ankle-long, come with an apron and don’t show the underdress. The underdress (clearly visible in your picture) is essentially ...


-5

I guess that I've found the answer of my question, the catch of this dress is the "bow": *Dirndl apron bow in the middle Tying the bow of sexy dirndl dresses this way can attract a lot of incredulous looks, especially when the wearers themselves don't know its meaning. Different from what you might think (left-free, right-taken, middle-unsure?), these ...


11

I'm not sure I completely understand the question, but if it is "Why has this dress been met with surprise at the Oktoberfest in Munich, I see two points: Comparing to pictures of random dirndls the white underskirt strikes me as very long and visible, it is typically not or barely visible/there. Also the typical apron is missing. See Wikipedia on ...


2

Google says that the road trip from Berlin to Nuremberg takes a bit over four hours. This does not count the time to get from your hotel in Berlin to the highway entry, and from the highway exit in Nuremberg to your hotel. It would be more realistic to make it 5-6 hours. I think you should make at most one stop between Berlin and Nuremberg, and you should ...


1

On the German side, i.e. from Mittenwald northwards, the cheapest ticket is the Regio-Ticket Werdenfels, hands down. It is €19 for a single person and an additional €4 for every further traveller. It is now valid for an entire day for unlimited travel in DB’s Werdenfels network and the Munich S-trains. All the lines are highlighted on this map. Note that you ...


1

surely ride from Innsbruck to Munich via Mittenwald train is more scenic rather than straight train from Innsbruck to Munich. i have used this route couple of times and found cheaper. First train ticket from db train website Innsbruck to garnish Partenkirchen would cost around 12 to 14 euros. Second journey from garmisch to munich through bus from flixbus ...



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