Our top 5 must-visit places
With a history dating back to 1589, the Hofbräuhaus Brewery has become Munich's most popular beer hall and one of the most famous in the world.
Marienplatz has been the geographical and cultural heart of Munich since 1158 and is home to important buildings like the Old and New Town Halls.
A large square located in the north of Munich's Altstadt, Odeonsplatz is the site of several of the city's most emblematic monuments.
An exhibition centre, museum and event venue dedicated to all things BMW, the BMW Welt is Bavaria's most visited tourist attraction.
Fresh fruit and vegetables, artisan cheeses, colourful flowers and much much more fill the lively Viktualienmarkt, a historic market in Munich.
Other places to see in Munich
Built for the 1972 Summer Olympic Games, the Olympia Park is a large complex that often hosts cultural, social and sporting events.
The official residence of the Bavarian royals between 1508 and 1918, the Munich Residenz is the biggest city palace in Germany.
Built as a summer residence for the Wittelsbach family, Schloss Nymphenburg is an elegant Baroque palace surrounded by beautiful gardens.
Known locally as Stachus, Karlsplatz is a square located in the heart of Munich built in the 18th century after the Medieval city wall was demolished.
Karlstor, Isartor and Sendlinger Tor are the three gates that remain from Munich's Medieval city walls.
Built between 1867 and 1908 in striking Neo-Gothic style, Munich's New Town Hall, or Neues Rathaus, is one of the city's most emblematic buildings.
Looking more like a fairytale castle than a town hall, Munich's Altes Rathaus has been at the heart of the Bavarian capital for over 700 years.
The Munich Sea Life is one of the most visited and popular aquariums in Germany. Find out how to get there, and about its main attractions.
The 5 most interesting churches
Dating back to the 12th century, St Peter's Church, or Peterkirche, is Munich's oldest Catholic church and one of the most important symbols of the city.
An exquisite example of German Baroque style, St Johann Nepomuk Church is better known as the Asamkirche after the brothers who built in the 17th century.
Built on the remains of a Romanesque church between 1468 and 1525, Munich Cathedral - locally known as Frauenkirche - is the biggest church in the city.
Built in the 16th century, St Michael's Church in Munich is a magnificent Jesuit temple known for being the largest Renaissance church north of the Alps.
Built in the 17th century, the Theatinerkirche boasts a striking yellow Rococo façade which has become a popular symbol of Munich.