Leipzig is greener. In addition to many parks and tree-lined streets, one of the largest floodplain forest areas in Central Europe runs through the city. Right in the middle of it is our Seminaris Hotel Leipzig: in the beautiful district of Leutzsch, where nature meets elegant villas and industrial charm. Enjoy the tranquility and explore the lively city from here: the Unikatum children’s museum is made for the little ones’ joy of discovery. Afterwards, how about lunch at the Naschmarkt? Take a long walk in the Auwald forest to get some fresh air and let your kids have a good romp. Back at the hotel, you can review the many impressions of the city with a good drink at the bar. We look forward to seeing you and your family!
There are 60 underground parking spaces for cars at the Seminaris Hotel Leipzig. The fee is 15 EUR per day and parking space.
By streetcar you can reach the hotel with line 7 direction Böhlitz-Ehrenberg – get off at the stop “Rathaus Leutzsch”.
Seminaris Hotel Leipzig
The Deutsche Bahn event ticket offers participants in your meeting, workshop or conference the opportunity to travel by train at a fixed price throughout Germany. Simple, comfortable, safe and climate-friendly.
Four electric charging stations are available at the house for charging e-cars.
Rent one of our e-bikes and explore Leipzig. The motor gives you power for relaxed bike tours in the region!
There is a lot to explore around the Seminaris Hotel Leipzig: Discover history, nature and other sights in the region!
This urban forest is an impressive piece of nature: although it is mostly urban and shaped by man, it has retained its character and is home to many trees, ground plants and animals.
The people of Leipzig love their “Cosi” – and rightly so! Located on the southern edge of the city, 400 hectares in size and surrounded by floodplain forest, Lake Cospuden, a flooded former open-cast lignite mine, is a great destination.
A huge green landscape in the middle of the city: Clara-Zetkin-Park is a very beautiful park in the middle of the city. Here you can spend whole days, cycling, picnicking or just “people watching”.
Leipzig’s Südfriedhof is a 78-hectare park and one of the largest and most beautiful park cemeteries in the country. Among others, members of the Baedeker and Ullstein publishing families are buried here.
Leipzig has installed seven diversely designed training parks where you can do exercises with your own body weight in the fresh air.
This is the home of the players of RasenBallsport Leipzig: The Red Bull Arena Leipzig is the second largest stadium in eastern Germany after the Berlin Olympic Stadium. It was newly built in 2006 for the World Cup.
Here you can dine hearty, meet locals or learn more about wheat juice at beer seminars – of course, the house has its own brand! The Bayerische Bahnhof is a great brewery inn with restaurant and beer garden.
850 meters you have to climb to the top – then the view is great! In the southern suburb, a mountain was built from rubble. The rubble came from the destroyed houses of the Second World War. Sporting events are also held here and once a year there is a big soapbox race.
This square south of Leipzig’s city center is still largely undeveloped – but that is about to change: The city wants to reintegrate it into the vibrant center and build offices, stores, apartments and scientific facilities here.
This street leaves no culinary wishes unfulfilled: Pubs and restaurants are lined up here close together. The name “Barfußgässchen” (Barefoot Lane) goes back to the Franciscan order: it included monks who usually walked barefoot – even between Leipzig Market and the Franciscan monastery and St. Matthew’s Church.
In the past, fruit was traded at the Naschmarkt – that’s where this small square got its name. Now you can sit, eat and drink outside here in the summer. During the Christmas season, it provides space for part of the city’s large Christmas market.
An impressive building with history: founded in 1543, the university library is one of the oldest in Germany. In 2017, it was named Library of the Year. You can find more than 5.5 million books here.
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For reasons of better readability, the simultaneous use of gender-specific forms of language is omitted.