Discover the best top things to do in Mosel Wine Region, Germany including Mosel Valley, Weingut Richard Boecking, Basilica of Constantine, Porta Nigra, Hauptmarkt, Rhineland Museum (Rheinisches Landesmuseum), St. Peter's Cathedral (Dom), Liebfrauenkirche, Trier, Mittelmosel-Museum, St. Paulin-Kirche.
Restaurants in Mosel Wine Region
5.0 based on 619 reviews
The beautiful rolling hills situated along the Mosel River make for one of Europe's great wine valleys.
Mosel valley is a beautiful area that everyone must visit if in this part of Germany. Amazing small towns. Many great hotels, restaurants, shops.
4.5 based on 576 reviews
This huge cathedral has been preserved from the era of Constantine the Great.
Very interesting place, worths a visit for sure! It tells the story of Constantine the Great, later Saint Constantine, who was crowned Romans Emperor in this place and later on, he transferred the Roman Capital from Rome to Contsantinople (Byzantium). I was worried that opening hours are limited, and I suppose that many people may be dissappointed by the fact.
4.5 based on 2,692 reviews
This huge stone gate has stood as a symbol of the city since the second century.
Took a short ride from Luxembourg to visit Trier, a very fascinating and interesting place steeped in history. The Roman gate is like being in Rome . Take the small tourist "train " ride around the town
4.5 based on 1,054 reviews
This public square has served as Trier's main marketplace since medieval times.
The Main Market center of Trier is a busy and comfortable centre. It is the access to the • the Steipe, the city council's banqueting house, • the city church St. Gangolf (through the little baroque gate on the south side) • access to the Trier Dom, • access to the Jewish Quarter After the Viking destruction of 882, the archbishop moved the market from the river to the present site, the Market Cross still commemorates this event from 958. The Market Fountain from 1595 shows St. Peter, the patron saint of the Cathedral as well as the city, standing on top, surrounded by the four cardinal virtues of good city government, Justice, Strength, Temperance, and Wisdom (originals in the Municipal Museum), but also by monsters and frolicking monkeys. The fountain, just like the Cathedral and the parish and guild church St. Gangolf as well the Steipe, are all rooted in the 300-year struggle for supremacy in the city.
4.5 based on 389 reviews
This museum chronicles the history and culture of Trier and the Mosel Valley.
Loads of Celtic and Roman artifacts. I would say it is only second to the treasure trove in the Naples, Italy Archaeological Museum. There are Celtic items on display that were found in burial pots: arm and leg rings, belt buckles, weapons from 1300 B.C.!! You could easily spend three to four hours in here. Celtic warrior grave artifacts are here. Magnificent Roman tombs with elaborate artwork from the 1st and 2nd century AD are plentiful. Definitely pay for the audio guide, it is very informative. Many examples of 2,000-year-old Roman flooring in this excellent museum. Medusa, Oedipus, Amazon Women, chariot racers, boxers – just to name a few artwork pieces preserved over the past 2,000 years. Medieval Christian statues are plentiful as well. 8 € entrance fee for adults, 4€ for kids, believe me this place is worth it!!
4.5 based on 1,738 reviews
This 11th-century cathedral holds the tombs of several archbishops and displays an impressive collection of religious relics.
Stunning!!!! A peaceful place to privately take a moment or just walk around a see beautiful architecture and love that went into building this Cathedral! It is a must visit!!
4.5 based on 508 reviews
This church feels like 'the little sister' next to St. Peter's Dom Trier. Built in early 13th century, it’s one of the earliest Gothic churches in the world. Built entirely on Roman foundation. It has some 15th century wall paintings. Stained glass is a recent add. Church layout is Greek Cross. Burial place of archbishops as far back as 1581. Under this church are numerous excavations not open to the public, however, one area has glass with a railing around it so you can look down in the dig area.
4.5 based on 32 reviews
This small museum in the beautiful former home of the richest inhabitants in the town at the time gives us a good taste of how life was in the Mosel in the ‘olden days’. At EUR 3 for the entrance fee it’s a bargain too!
4.5 based on 76 reviews
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