Düsseldorf’s Königsallee is one of a small group of internationally famous streets that may justifiably call themselves boulevards. Affectionately called the “Kö” by Düsseldorf’s residents, attention always turns to it when people talk about Düsseldorf. It is the primary shopping street in Düsseldorf, and as its nucleus, it connects the city centre to provide a continuous shopping experience ranging from the Altstadt (Old Town) through to the Kö and all the way to Schadowstraße. If you’ve ever strolled along Konigsallee, you’ll know that shopping in Dusseldorf has a charm all of its own. Come along, see and be seen – and do some truly stylish shopping as well. Even the most extravagant wishes are fulfilled on Dusseldorf’s “Ko”.
Nowhere else in Düsseldorf can one feel the city’s heartbeat so clearly as in the Altstadt. Those who want to party, people in search of culture, or history lovers will all be equally well catered for in this area between the Rhine and Heinrich-Heine Allee that covers an area of less than half a square kilometre. This tiny space is crammed with around 260 eateries, pubs, bars, discos and restaurants, and one would be hard pressed to find the like in any other city. The Altstadt is also home to Altbier – a real Düsseldorf speciality. Auch für Kunst- und Kulturfans gehört ein Besuch in der Altstadt zum absoluten Pflichtprogramm. Die Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen, Ausstellungsort für die Malerei des 20. Jahrhunderts, die Deutsche Oper am Rhein Düsseldorf/Duisburg (beide an der Heinrich-Heine-Allee), die Kunsthalle (Grabbeplatz), Kunstakademie, Tonhalle und Ehrenhof (alle am Rheinufer) sind wesentliche Bestandteile der Düsseldorfer Kunstachse.
Burgplatz is where the little River Düssel, which gave the town its name, flows into the Rhine. In the background is the former collegiate church St. Lambertus with the shrine of St. Apolinaris. Next to the bridge over the Düssel, the monument to Düsseldorf being granted the privileges of a town demonstrates impressively more than 725 years of town history (town status granted in 1288). The square is dominated by Alter Schlossturm, the old palace tower (now the Schifffahrt-Museum navigation museum) and last testimony to the princely palace from the 13th century that fell victim to flames in 1872. The generously proportioned Rhine embankment promenade is considered one of the most beautiful on the Rhine. Upriver, the Medien- Hafen is characterised by outstanding architectural creations, and the elegant district of Oberkassel on the opposite bank by art-nouveau facades.
Carlstadt is the city’s exquisite quarter of galleries and antique shops. Citadellstraße with its elegant stately residences from the 18th and 19th centuries and the flair of its streets almost unchanged since these days, seems to have escaped the passing of time. A more profound insight into Düsseldorf’s history can be gained at Stadtmuseum at the corner of Bäckerstraße and Berger Allee. Its cosy garden is treated as an insidertip! The Carlsplatz, and its lively food market open from Monday to Saturday. From here, take the attractive Bilker Straße for a visit to the Heinrich-Heine- Institute or proceed past the former residence of Robert and Clara Schumann to Bastionstraße, a must for every lover of antiques.
The Rhine tower, the North Rhine-Westphalia parliament, the Gehry Buildings, the city gate or Colorium – MedienHafen is a hotspot for creative architecture in Düsseldorf. Several international architects played a creative role in the reconstruction of the old Rhine port area. Frank O. Gehry, David Chipperfield, Joe Coenen, Steven Holl and Claude Vasconi were among those who made a creative contribution to make it what it is today. Those goods depots which were protected by a preservation order had to be renovated with hi-tech engineering and creative interior design. The ancient storerooms have been recreated with a new style and grace. However, you can still feel the old port atmosphere everywhere despite all the reconstruction. Just a decade ago the warehouses were nothing but immense empty spaces inside. Today, various television channels and radio stations, and advertising and media agencies, design bureaus and suchlike have all set up shop inside. So that’s where the name came from: MedienHafen, which means media harbour. The MedienHafen also plays in the premier league where hospitality is concerned. From the exquisite “Berens am Kai”, with a Michelin star, through the “most golden” curry sausage in Düsseldorf, to a cosy cocktail in the evening – the restaurateurs here have adapted to their heterogeneous clientele, which is composed of business customers during the day and the funky in-crowd in the evening, who all meet up to party at the stylish “Rudas Studios” advertising film venue or at the “Port Seven”.
The Rheinturm (built 1979 – 1982, architect H. Deilmann) is a striking landmark on the Düsseldorf’s Rhine skyline. It stands on the edge of the southern city centre, at the entrance to the MedienHafen, right beside the North Rhine-Westphalian parliament building (Landtag) and the building of the public broadcaster, Westdeutscher Rundfunk. It is 240.5 metres high, with a glass-fronted 180-seat restaurant at an altitude of 172.5 metres that rotates on its axis once an. A bar and lounge is located below the restaurant (168m) as is a viewing platform (164m) with a breathtaking view of the Rhine metropolis: the MedienHafen, the Altstadt, the Hofgarten, Königsallee and the Rhine with its family of bridges all lie at the feet of the tower. When the weather is good, one can see as far as Cologne Cathedral. Thanks to a level entrance in the basement of the tower, the building offers barrier-free access.
The EKŌ-House - since 1993 a centre for Japanese culture - consists of a Buddhist temple (the only Japanese temple in Europe), Japanese gardens, a traditional house with tearoom and, since 1999, another building including a library and an international kindergarten. The most important function of the EKŌ-House is the cultural exchange between East and West: Japanese citizens cultivate their traditions and allow local citizens the unique opportunity to participate.
Schloss Benrath (Benrath Palace) was built as a pleasure and hunting palace for the Elector Carl Theodor. Today, the ensemble in its artistic unity of buildings, interior and gardens, 60 hectares in all, is considered one of Europe’s rare complete works of art of the late baroque period. The main palace building (corps de logis), with its furniture, porcelain, paintings, etc., gives an impression of court life in the second half of the 18th century. The eastern wing houses the “Museum für Europäische Gartenkunst” (Museum of European Garden Art) and the western wing the “Museum für Naturkunde” (Museum of Natural Sciences).
Two cities, two branches: The Deutsche Oper am Rhein and the Ballett am Rhein Düsseldorf Duisburg have jointly performed at Düsseldorf’s Opernhaus (1,292 seats) and Theater Duisburg (1,079 seats) since 1956. With one of the largest opera ensembles in the world and one of the major ballet companies in the German-speaking region, it is one of the prime addresses for musical theatre and dance in Europe. The programme includes: Grand Opera from baroque rarities all the way to contemporary musical theatre and a ballet that sets new standards with uncompromising aesthetics.
The Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen presents a demanding and variegated exhibition program at three locations: at the K20 Grabbeplatz, at the K21 Ständehaus and at the Schmela Haus. Exactly a half-century ago, in August of 1961, the regional government of North Rhine-Westphalia established the Foundation of the Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen. The purchase of 88 works by artist Paul Klee was the “opening salvo.” Since then, the Kunstsammlung has become one of the most recognized art museums worldwide, with a collection which ranges from Classical Modernism to American Pop Art and major contemporary works.
Added in early 2002 as the second main pillar of the Kunstsammlung and accommodating contemporary art was the Ständehaus am Kaiserteich, until 1988 the seat of the Parliament of North Rhine-Westphalia. Four wings with continuous arcades surround the building’s central public area, a spacious plaza. The creative treatment of this representative building in the Historicist style (1876-80) by the Munich architectural office of Kiessler + Partner created a modern museum building with a striking glaze domed roof which shapes the building’s aesthetic and at the same time spans an expansive sculpture garden located on the uppermost level. Together, a flexible hall for temporary exhibitions in the ground floor level and the upper galleries comprise more than 5300 m² of surface area. Installations and artist’s rooms are an important focus of the Kunstsammlung, an area which has been expanded continuously in recent years.
The Museum Kunstpalast, which was redesigned by Oswald Matthias Ungers and opened in 2001, is located in the center of Düsseldorf, right on the Rhine river. Ever since it reopened, the house has gained for itself an international reputation with its high-quality exhibitions, such as Miró, Dalí, Warhol, Caravaggio, "Bonjour Russia", "Diana and Actaeon" and Per Kirkeby. The permanent exhibit too, whose spectrum ranges from medieval sculptures to an outstanding assortment of Baroque graphic works up to paintings of the Düsseldorf School of Painting and Expressionism, as well as contemporary photography, is held in great esteem all over the world. The Hentrich Glass Collection is also found in the Museum Kunstpalast, and is the most comprehensive glass collection in Europe, tracing the development of glass artistry without interruption from luxury glass objects of the pre-Roman period up to glass art from contemporary studios. The Robert Schumann Hall, a multifunctional hall offering a sophisticated program running from chamber music to cabaret, is also integrated into the museum.
KIT - Art in the tunnel (Kunst im Tunnel) - is a part of the Kunsthalle Duesseldorf and will offer a new exhibition-room lying underground. Above the tunnel room, 850 sqm in size, the visitor ﬁrst enters the boardwalk café designed by the studio Prof. Fritschi Stahl Baum. Arriving underground in the tunnel-room, he will be greeted by the an ensemble of artistic works, which develop their particular magic at this special place.
Düsseldorf's Goethe-Museum is housed in the former hunting palace "Schloss Jägerhof", which was finished in 1772 and is located at the eastern edge of the Hofgarten. Since 1956 Goethe's life and work is presented by about 1000 exhibition pieces in chronological order. The first editions of the poet's individual works are kept in glass cases, surrounded by draft manuscripts and letters from the period when they were written. Pictures of towns and landscapes show places where Goethe wrote his books, pictures of the poet and his friends complete the exhibition.
The Hofgarten is the green lung of Düsseldorf. It stretches from the Jacobistraße with Schloss Jägerhof and the bordering Malkasten park to the Heinrich-Heine-Allee by the Altstadt (Old Town) and from the Königsallee to the Rheinterrasse (Rhine Terrace) on the banks of the Rhine. Because of its diversity and the pleasing contrast between nature and formal design, it is a popular destination for relaxing walks.
The Botanical Garden of the Heinrich-Heine University is situated in the south of Düsseldorf at the Himmelgeister Rheinbogen (bend in the Rhine). As a research facility, it is not only dedicated to research and teaching, it is also open to visitors throughout the year and offers a wide range of events including exhibitions, expert guided tours and lectures.
Düsseldorf's Altstadt (Old Town) is also home to some of the city's most beautiful churches. For instance, the Sankt Lambertus Basilika, which was first built in the 13th century, and which with its twisting spire helps make Düsseldorf's skyline unique. In conjunction with the Schlossturm (Castle Tower) and the River Düssel, the basilica remains part of the Old Town's original core. This church's parish altar also houses a shrine containing relics of Saint Apollinaris, the city's patron saint.
Januar Im ersten Moment könnte man denken, dass die boot nur für finanziell gut betuchte Besucher etwas bietet. In Wirklichkeit geht es hier um 360° Wassersport! Von Jachten über den Angelsport bis hin zu aktuellen Trendsportarten wie Kitesurfen oder Wakebording ist für jeden etwas dabei. Jedes Jahr im Januar öffnet das Messegelände zu diesem Anlass seine Tore.
February /March Five days and nights of pure party. Often called “the fifth season” this is when all kinds of madness break out. Innumerable costumed jesters cram the streets of the city centre. On “Old Maids Thursday” women are the main jesters, and the magic lasts until Ash Wednesday. Men you think you know suddenly become drag queens along the Kö and then there’s the huge carnival Monday parade. Join in the fun by greeting strangers with the traditional “helau” carnival cheer! Various locations
April/May A marathon is the epitome of athletic dedication. Participants run for 42.195 km until the soles of their feet are burning. To take part, all you have to do is register. But to be a spectator and cheer on the exhausted runners is also lots of fun. The marathon begins and ends on the Rhine embankment promenade.
May /June Europe’s greatest jazz festival gets into swing in Düsseldorf. Worldrenowned jazz stars gather to play their stuff. There may be also headline acts that are not necessarily jazz. For example in past years “Gentleman” and “Roger Cicero” have featured. The musicians play at various locations around the city and even at the airport. Various locations
May Every year the Japanese community celebrates an eventful Japan Day. There’s sushi, sumo and samurais. Original Japanese fireworks, too. But this day is also an opportunity for thousands of manga, anime and cosplay fans to dress up in the costume of their comic idols. Rhine embankment promenade
June/July A line-up with no style limits rocks Düsseldorf for a day and a night: the festival – which takes place during the day on the race course, and at night in clubs – presents stars, newcomers and pioneers from the electro and indie scene. The action takes place on four stages until midnight, after which you can go on partying in various clubs in the city until the break of dawn.
July The Biggest fun fair on the Rhine is held every year on the wide open spaces of the Oberkassel Rhine meadows. There are roller coasters, wild water rides and all kinds of marquees. The ferry can bring you in a matter of minutes directly from the Old Town to the fair grounds on the opposite side of the Rhine. On “Pink Monday” thousands of gays and friends celebrate their legendary parties in the same open space. The “Great historical pageant” held from 15:00 on the first Sunday of the fair is a great attraction for all who appreciate tradition. It is followed by a parade. The fireworks display in the evening is a big attraction on the second Friday. Take a ride on the Ferris wheel to get a prime view of the sparkles.
July /August This summer festival of theatre and music has a cult following. Its exciting programme of theatre, music, art, dance and performance is produced by and with exceptional international artists. It spirits the audience away to unknown places, and invigorates urban structures, places and buildings with inspiring culture. Various locations
September /October Stars perform alongside newcomers, locals beside artists from far distant lands. The programme comprises innovative, crossover music, dance theatre and nouveau cirque productions with extraordinary forms of artistic expression. Taking place in a range of inviting venues, this is a delightfully unconventional festival. Various locations
October /November The still young New Fall Festival – four days of exhilarating live concerts and fantastic artists – gets bigger every year. The bands will be performing at classic venues such as Tonhalle or Robert-Schumann- Saal. The new Late Night series of events at the futuristic Da Vinci ballroom at the Japanese Nikko hotel is a big hit with both audiences and musicians. Various locations
End of November /December Awaken the Christmas spirit with roasted almonds, mulled wine or hot chocolate with a fortifying shot in it. The Christmas market (Weihnachtsmarkt) brings a wonderland to the city. And there’s far more than festive food. Visit the handicrafts fair on Marktplatz, then the six themed fairs on Gustav- Gründgens-Platz. Each is lovingly decorated and constructed with a focus on some Christmas tradition.
Such major international designers as Armani, Bulgari, Gucci, Jil Sander and Prada have opened shops along the luxurious shopping mile – Königsallee – which is one of Europe’s top retail boulevards. It’s here that exclusive boutiques rub shoulders with major fashion houses, and where shopping malls with elegant street cafés can be found. It is a true catwalk for the latest trends – a great place to see what’s going on and to be seen! Düsseldorf caters to every budget, from upmarket to bargains. It is a popular place for a stroll along countless designer shops and jewellery stores.
Those who like curious and trendy things will just love taking a stroll through the Altstadt (Old Town). The narrow alleyways have become home to unconventional fashion shops and many avant-garde stores. A particularly idyllic flair may be enjoyed in the historic district of Carlstadt, with its many antique shops, galleries and art shops.
Young, creative and unconventional – this is how the other side of Düsseldorf presents itself. Conventional residential districts have developed into impressive hubs for the creative scene. The Ackerstrasse in the Flingern district is probably the best example of a place for "young creative guns". Many started to move here years ago as it was one of the less wealthier districts of Düsseldorf. Today, north Flingern and the structure that has grown there over the years have become a refreshing melting pot for the new creative class. More trendy shops are to be found on the Lorettostrasse in the Unterbilk district as well as in the Bilk and Pempelfort districts.
The new Kö-Bogen, located in the centre of Düsseldorf between Königsallee, Schadowstraße and Schadowplatz, is a visible landmark that is home to a number of internationally renowned brands and the Breuninger department store. Characteristic of New York architect Daniel Libeskind’s new structure is the curved facade made of glass and natural white stone, as well as the opening to the courtyard garden. The Kö-Bogen is a true shopping hotspot.
An all-new interior design along with clear signage and directions – these are the guarantors of relaxed shopping. The lifestyle, fashion, gastronomy and technology on offer here are top of the range. The shopping mall houses one of the largest Saturn outlets in Germany. The connection between Sevens and the adjacent Kö-Galerie contributes to an exceptional shopping experience.
stilwerk Düsseldorf is a feast for the eyes even on an architectural level. The building rises five storeys high out of an elliptical floor plan to stand 32 m tall and culminating in a glass roof. Here, you will find everything from designer spoons to complete interiors.
Brauerei Zum Schiffchen in the heart of the Altstadt (Old Town) is the oldest restaurant in Düsseldorf and considered a typical original Düsseldorf restaurant. The atmosphere, furnishings and food here are as much guarantors of originality as the blue-aproned “Köbesse” – the waiters – who “celebrate” their service with Rhenish humour and the typical Düsseldorf dialect – much to the delight of guests and travel groups from countries all across the world. The restaurant was first mentioned in 1628 and is proud to have had even Napoleon among its patrons.
The antique character of the home brewery, where service and quality are top priority, fascinates everyone entering Schlüssel in Düsseldorf’s Old Town. The popular brewery has its very own history dating back to 1850. In this pleasant atmosphere, brewery fans enjoy the culinary specialities of the Rhineland with a cold “original Schlüssel” Altbier brewed on the premises.
The private Frankenheim brewery (founded in 1873) not only brews one of the most popular beers in Düsseldorf and the surrounding area, but also provides a favourite meeting point for young and old with its brewery pub on Wielandstraße. The rustic pub with its welcoming atmosphere is open seven days a week and serves local specialities, in summer also in the historic beer garden.
This is a popular restaurant due to the fantastic authentic Japanese food. Here you can eat an amazing range of dishes like sushi, deep-fried tempura and specialities like Kushiyaki, (charcoal grilled skewers with different kinds of meat, fish and vegetables). As soon as you walk in you will get that warm Japanese feeling. The restaurant is small and often very busy so book ahead.
Try the extrawurst sausage prepared by star chefs! The place has a modern ambience with comfortable seating out front. Get your gourmet currywurst (German sausage with curry sauce) and French fries. They also have an unusual range of homemade sauces like chilli-apricot or peanut satay. And if you pay a premium you’ll experience the saying “the customer is king” and get your currywurst served in gold leaf!
Düsseldorf’s latest hotspot! The 600 sq m former power plant now houses a restaurant, bar and club. An open fireplace, a motley mix of furniture and live music all contribute to the uniquely laid-back feel. The highlight here has to be the “floating” terrace. Defini tely worth dropping by!
You will find this restaurant with typical Portuguese charm in Flingern district of Duesseldorf. With attention to detail the restaurant serves delicious fresh seafood, Portuguese tapas and grilled meats. Friendly staff, cosy atmosphere and amazing food - it cannot get better than this!
Im Schiffchen is located in the historic centre of Kaiserswerth with only ten minutes’ drive from the city centre of Duesseldorf. This French restaurant will treat you with a very special culinary experience and where the cuisine will hopefully please your palate. The owner, chef Jean-Claude Bourgueil have been awarded with three Michelin stars.
First enjoy the latest underground exhibition at KIT (Kunst im Tunnel) and then sip at a cocktail or cappuccino in a café overlooking the Rhine. Naturally, you can do the latter without the former. The KIT Café’s menu ranges from fresh tapas to bruschetta and sandwiches, as well as home-made cakes. There are even parties here at the weekend.
For the heavenly chocolate truffles, chocolate bars, Baumkuchen, gingerbread cookies and all the other delectable sweets - quality comes first at Leysieffer. High quality, natural ingredients, skillfully handmade products and production on demand stand for unbelievable indulgence.
The antique furniture straight from granny’s attic and the wall-hung candle holder in twisted deer antler design. The “Hüftgold” is vintage – a café that would have sat nicely in Bohemian Paris at the turn of the century. None of these sterile Ikea DIY kit cafés with faux leather armchairs, but a former service station with all the charm a corner garage has to offer.
You can’t simply walk past this ice cream parlour in Flingern – it already has a cult following. Once a petrol station, 50 types of ice cream are now made here, including some flavours that you would never even have guessed existed. Colourants and artificial ingredients are strictly prohibited here. When you’re there, sample the “Puristen-Teller”. It has just two ingredients: fresh straw berries and tonka bean ice cream.
The chefs must have taken a peek inside the soup tureens of the whole world in this place. Löffelbar has a fascinating range of international cuisine. You’d be very wrong to think it was only soup on offer! There are salads, tapas and home-made cake, but also a range of cocktails in the feel-good atmosphere here. Late risers take note – breakfast is served until 16:00!
What would Oberkassel do without Muggel? Hi-tech mums meet up here for their latte macchiatos, local business people enjoy a drink afterhours or young cliques gather for breakfast. In short – the smart set of Düsseldorf gather here, those who want to see and be seen. It may be a surprise to find that Muggel also has an art house cinema tucked away in the basement.
The party’s on from 23:00 on Fridays, Saturdays and public holidays. There’s no queuing outside the door, and you can wear virtually anything you like. The drinks and admission fee are priced so that even students can afford them. The music is a lively mix of soul and funk, R’n’B , pop and hip hop.
The motto here is: “scene meets tradition – both in style and in cuisine”. The menu offers several regional specialities, for example a parfait dessert with lashings of “Killeptisch”, the famous Düsseldorf cordial! The bar will certainly catch your eye with its unique style and retro-look lounge.
Each afternoon the “Salon des amateurs” invites you inside to drink coffee and maybe browse the web for free. It’s a trendy joint beloved of artists, art lovers and music lovers. Thursday evenings films are screened. At the weekends the music style revolves around space-disco, dubstep, italo disco and house.
The Nachtresidenz is without a doubt one of the most imposing event locations in Düsseldorf and its region. Opened in 1907 as ‘Residenz-Theater’, the spacious premises were converted into a cinema three years later. Since 2000 the venue at Bahnstraße has been used for night time enjoyment – which has already earned the club several awards to date.
They wrote the book of cocktail mixology in Mojitos. Top-quality ingredients and immense knowhow of the art are all to the patron’s benefit. You might also find yourself winning a prize at a cocktail competition. The ambience, service and style take their cue from the Cuban lifestyle – light, relaxed and casual.
Stahlwerk (Steelworks) is a venue housed inside the imposing former Mannesmann residence. Trashy 80s and bling-bling 90s parties and gigs that go way over the edge both musically and visually. Also hosts NRW’s biggest gay party. In the associated “Treibgut” beach club, open during the summer months, you can chill out under straw canopies from 17:00, enjoy a long cool one on ice and dip your toes in the boat-shaped pool.
Düsseldorf has the third-largest airport in Germany with more than 70 airlines serving 180 destinations. Düsseldorf is less than two hours from numerous European cities. As the airport is close to the city it is very convenient, and it only takes a few minutes by train or taxi. Taxi station Taxis will get you to the city in between ten and 15 minutes and to Düsseldorf's trade-fair centre in just three. The taxi rank is located in front of central arrivals. The following rates are provided as a guide: • Düsseldorf Airport – Düsseldorf Centre / Central Station approx. 16.00 € • Düsseldorf Airport – Düsseldorf Trade-Fair Centre approx. 11.00 € Taxi Düsseldorf: T. +49 211 33333 Rhein Taxi: T. +49 211 212121
Radstation The Radstation (bike station) is directly behind the Hauptbahnhof (main railway station) at Willi-Becker- Allee 8 a. You will find not only hire bicycles, children’s bikes and transport trailers (for two children), but also pedelecs. In case of emergency, you can even get your own bike repaired. A standard bicycle is available for €10 per day. A pedelec will cost you €5 per hour, or €25 for the whole day (during opening hours). When the weather is good, from June to August, the Radstation’s bike rental shop at Apollo-Platz on the Rhine embankment is also open (between Apollo Theatre and the Landtag/Kniebrücke urban rail stop). www.radstation-duesseldorf.de Call a Bike That’s the name of the service provided by Deutsche Bahn. The bikes can be picked up in front of the main railway station on Konrad-Adenauer- Platz. They cost €0.08 per minute or €15 for the whole day. www.callabike-interaktiv.de Nextbike You can pick up a bike for hire at various spots and then drop them back there. These cost €1 per half-hour, or €9 for a full 24 hours. www.nextbike.de/duesseldorf
Experience the flair of the Rhenish metropolis and its attractions between the Altstadt (Old Town) and the MedienHafen on a magnificent panoramic tour aboard the “MS Warsteiner” or “MS Heinrich Heine”. Throughout the tour you will be given a wealth of interesting information in both German and English over the loudspeaker. The tour will start and finish at the Burgplatz pier. The boats will cruise a loop through the MedienHafen, but not stop there. For boat trips on the Rhine contact Köln Düsseldorfer Deutsche Rheinschiffart: T. +49 (0) 211 323 92 63 www.koeln-duesseldorfer.com Weisse Flotte Düsseldorf T. +49 (0) 211 32 61 24 www.weisseflotteduesseldorf.de