Why should I book a business hotel in Ulm?
Located by the River Danube, the city of Ulm in Germany is known for its history as a free imperial city. It has also served as an important hub of trade for several centuries, as its industrialisation began back in 1850, with the establishment of a railway station. The economy of the city is based on various industries, with the University of Ulm playing an important role in the city’s evolution as a host to high-tech businesses. If you happen to be travelling to the city on work, book a business hotel in Ulm to get the maximum out of your visit.
What places can I visit after work?
Ulm is dotted with interesting attractions. A must-visit site is the Ulmer Münster, or Ulm Cathedral, which has the world’s tallest church steeple and is a remarkable piece of Gothic architecture that wasn't completely until the 19th century. Another famous place to see is a memorial at the site where the house once stood in which Albert Einstein was born.
Which trade fairs in Ulm can I participate in?
Being a significant trade town, Ulm hosts a number of trade exhibitions and business events to interest business travellers. These fairs and events include Technorama, an exhibition of classic cars, testXpo, a forum for testing materials, Ulmer Herbstmesse Ulm, a regional housing and building fair, and the International Practice Enterprise Trade Fair, an education and career fair. As Ulm plays host to diverse business events throughout the year, if you plan to visit the city for a specific fair, we recommend booking your stay at an Ulm hotel in advance.
What interesting things can I do while staying at an Ulm hotel?
When in Ulm, do not miss taking a walk through the old Fischerviertel (fishermen's quarter) by the River Blau, to soak in wonderful sights of cobblestone paths, half-timbered homes, and lovely footbridges. Visit the Schiefes Haus, the Leaning House, which is recognized by the Guinness Book of World Records as the most crooked hotel in the world. For those who take their carbohydrates seriously and love the smell of freshly-made bread, visit the Museum der Brotkultur, which is the largest bread museum in the world and has 700 permanent exhibits on the historical importance of bread.