Relax and observe life in the Old Town, visit the Imperial Castle and the historic St. John`s Cemetary, but drive as well to the Palace of Justice, where the Nuremberg Trials were held after World War II. Anyone who has not seen the Old Town has not seen Nuremberg - that´s for sure. Yet Nuremberg consists not only of the Old Town. Many attractions lie somewhere outside of the city. This round trip also takes you there: including the local recreation area at Dutzendteich Lake and the remains of the former Nazi Party Rally Grounds.
Dominating the city skyline, you can’t fail to notice it: the Kaiserburg. At the time of the Holy Roman Empire, the castle was occasionally home to each of the emperors, and in the Middle Ages, it was one of the most important royal palaces. The sights here include the new castle museum, the palace with the emperor’s living quarters, the Romanesque Double Chapel, the Deep Well and the Sinwell Tower. The neighbouring garden is a must-see too. It might be small, but it’s a welcome contrast to the hustle and bustle of the city and is popular with residents too. The castle's garden is open from April to October.
The Albrecht-Dürer-Haus is one of the most famous museums and exhibitions in Nuremberg. Between 1509 and 1528, it was Albrecht Dürer’s home and workplace. Today, the building is both a memorial and a museum. The rooms feature period furnishings, and visitors can see a demonstration of the printing procedure used in Dürer’s lifetime in one of the bedrooms. The top floor, meanwhile, showcases copies of the artist’s works. The museum houses a variety of temporary exhibitions featuring original works. We highly recommend taking the guided tour with Agnes Dürer, wife of the famous artist. She gives a faithful account of what life was like 500 years ago.
Even today, the former Reichsparteitagsgelände (Nazi Party Rally Grounds) in the south of the city is still home to gigantic ruins representing the Nazi regime’s deluded notion of grandeur. The 11 km² complex was where the Nazi Party orchestrated its propaganda campaign. The documentation centre is located in the north wing of the Kongresshalle, which was designed by the Nazis to hold 50 000 people and was never completed. The permanent “Faszination und Gewalt” (“Fascination and Terror”) exhibition housed in the 1300 m² venue, chronicles the causes, relationships and consequences of the Nazi dictatorship.
An extensive labyrinth of underground passageways and cellar vaults has existed in the bedrock of castle hill for centuries - the Historic Rock-Cut Cellars. As early as 1380 red beer was stored in the subterranean cellars, sometimes comprising four levels, that had been cut into the Burgsandstein (local Nuremberg sandstone). During the air raids of World War II many citizens found shelter in these historical vaults. Reservations and Meeting Point: Brewery Shop Tours are offered in German. English Audio-Guides are available.
The large market square located at the heart of the city centre is surrounded by a multitude of must-see sights. The daily market takes place here too, where you can buy all sorts of tasty treats, flowers and spices. The ornate Beautiful Fountain is a well-photographed sight. The two rings on the fence are the focus of much attention. A legend says that if you turn the “golden ring” and make a wish, it will come true. The black ring, meanwhile, is said to bless women with children. The main market square is characterised by the facade of the Chruch of Our Lady constructed as an imperial royal chapel. Every day at noon the "Männleinlaufen" (mechanical clock and glockenspiel) takes place here - a daily event not to be missed!
The Memorium Nuremberg Trials is a permanent exhibition. It informs visitors about the background, progression and repercussions of the Nuremberg Trials at the original location where they were held. Audio guides in various languages are available. Guided tours of the Memorium Nuremberg Trials are available for individual visitors at weekends.
The "Germanisches Nationalmuseum" is one of the largest museums of German art and culture in the world. The exhibitions take you on an exciting journey through time, showcasing hand axes from the Stone Age, the Ezelsdorf Golden Cone, medieval sculptures, the oldest globe in the world, paintings by Albrecht Dürer, baroque masterpieces and contemporary art. Other rooms feature textiles, clothes, jewellery, stained glass, handicraft, furniture and much more. The GNM is also home to the largest library of German art and culture, with more than 650 000 books.
The Friedhof St. Johannis is one of Europe’s most important cemeteries, as a number of famous personalities, such as Albrecht Dürer and Veith Stoss, are buried here. A very beautiful place, it is also known as the “Cemetery of Roses” as a result of the many roses that grow on the site. The cemetery was commissioned as a result of the advanced council order that no longer permitted burials to be performed within the city walls. A new cemetery therefore had to be built in the surrounding area for the northern part of the city. Why not visit the baroque Hesperidengärten afterwards?
Whoever has experienced the wide variety and idylls of Nuremberg Zoo will come back again. The elegant movements of the dolphins and sea lions in the dolphin lagoon, the tropical atmosphere in the manatee house and the feeding of the polar bears in the Aqua Park provide an unforgettable experience. Young visitors have time to stroke and feed the animals in the children's zoo and run around in the huge playground. Since the 2012 Easter holidays the popular "Kleine Adler" has been running again , a true to scale 1:2 replica of the first ever German steam locomotive. The more than 2 kilometre-long track runs along the giraffe enclosure, below and past the dolphin lagoon to the children's zoo and back again.
A sight with special flair. Situated at the heart of the city and surrounded by the towers and walls of the medieval fortifications, from the middle of March till the end of December the Handwerkerhof invites visitors to discover a wealth of experiences. The “little city at the Königstor” (King’s gate) opposite the Hauptbahnhof offers both traditional crafts and Franconian hospitality in charming surroundings. Why not round off your visit by trying some hearty specialties, washed down with a fresh Nuremberg beer or Franconian wine, in one of the cosy restaurants.
Nuremberg’s oldest town church St. Sebald dates back to approx. the year 1215. The church is located underneath the Imperial Castle and contains important works of art such as the imposing 4.17 meter high tomb built by the artist Peter Vischer - the bones of Nuremberg's patron saint Sebaldus are presumed to rest here. The famous Nuremberg painter Albrecht Dürer was baptized and got married there. Destroyed during World War II, St. Sebald was reconstructed in 1957.
The beautiful St. Lawrence Church is tucked away at the heart of the Nuremberg pedestrian area. Built in 1250, it has been an Evangelical Lutheran church since 1525. The church has a magnificent west facade with a splendid portal richly decorated with statuary and a huge rose window (mid 14th century). Reconstruction work on the church started in 1952 following severe damage during the World War II.
The New Museum - State Museum for Art and Design - with its curved glass facade rises over the medieval city walls in the beginning of Nuremberg's Old Town. The handsome museum has received many awards for its striking modern architecture and is a venue for contemporary art and design.
You walk through the splendid gardens into an idyllic park in which the silence is uninterrupted, save for the twittering and chirping of birds and grasshoppers. This is also the only place, by the way, where the castle wall is accessible to the public. The garden has a fairy-tale-like character and even feels slightly enchanted. Stone gates, figures, benches and staircases line the winding path and from a stone gallery you can find a wonderful view of the Tiergärtnertorplatz and the Albrecht Dürer House.
The Gardens of the Hesperides in Nuremberg were established outside the town walls in the St. John's district in the Middle Ages. Today it is still possible to view a number of statues and fountains in these public gardens, giving visitors an impression of the famous garden culture from the 17th and 18th century. The nostalgic café invites for a little break. Next to the gardens is the famous St. John's Cemetery, don't miss these!
Next to the Imperial Castle, the Tiergärtnertorplatz is the perfect place to relax and enjoy the view of the historic Old Town of Nuremberg. Especially during summer people meet here to have a drink and sit together for a coffee. The unique ensemble of the Imperial Castle, Albrecht Dürer House and other framework houses make this a unique spot!
Just a few steps away from the main market square, vaulted cellars below the splendid city hall built in Nuremberg's golden age accommodate the mediaeval dungeons. They were established as early as the 14th century and were not prisons as we know them today, but were used mainly for prisoners awaiting trial and for convicted criminals awaiting execution of their judgement.
Directly at the river Pegnitz, the Hallerwiese is one of the most popular parks in Nuremberg. Strollers, the go walkies, jogger and bikers use the area for their activities. Here you can take a sunbath, have a picnic or just relax doing nothing. Most famous Hot Spot is the Café "Schnepperschütz".
For a proper hedonist, there is no lifestyle without culture and cuisine, which is why he feels so much at home in Gostenhof. You can stroll from the vintage shop to the cycle workshop, from the friendly optician to the crazy designer shop. The hip district of Gostenhof on the edge of the Nuremberg city centre is still a kind of insider tip. Gostenhof is a must for devotees of individual treasures of the beaten track.
The building was erected 1446/48 to house lepers who were allowed into the city for three days at Easter, during which time they received food and clothing and medical attention. After ca 1571, the building was used to store wine - hence the name. It later served as workhouse and spinnery and to lodge poor families. In 1950 it was turned into student housing, whereby the internal structural substance was virtually obliterated. Close by you can find the Chained Suspension Bridge which is the first iron suspension bridge ever built and the Hangman's Bridge, which was constructed as a wooden footbridge in 1457. Between the 16th and the 19th c., the Nuremberg hangman lived in the tower and the roofed over walkway above the Pegnitz River.
The largest ensemble of old artisan houses in Nuremberg can be found in the Weißgerbergasse (tanners' lane). Predominantly half-timbered, the historical town houses, often with their own wells and a garden, testify to the affluence that could be attributed to the art of leather making. Instead of the busy tanners in the Middle Ages, the Weißgerbergasse today is populated with cafés, bars, small boutiques and handicraft workshops.
The Nuremberg Trödelmarkt, located between Unschlittplatz and the Karlsbrücke (Charles Bridge), was originally a trading area - for junk. Today this 1000 m² square accommodates cozy little shops offering the unusual. Here you will find extravagant jewelry stores, individual boutiques, assorted wooden toys and amusing living accessories.
Before your arrival You can order the Nürnberg Card online at our website tourismus.nuernberg.de/nuernbergcard or you can purchase the Card when booking your hotel or package deal. During your stay Buy your Nürnberg Card in one of our Tourist Offices (Königstraße 93 & Hauptmarkt 18) or at the information stand at the airport. You can also find the Nürnberg Card in many hotels in Nürnberg as well as at the Knaus campsite at the Dutzendteich.
The Nürnberg Card is valid for 2 consecutive days. This is an offer for all guests and visitors. One essential requirement: You stay overnight in Nuremberg or Fürth. The Nürnberg Card for KIDS is free for children age 5 and under, children up to age 11 pay only 6 € (when at least one regular Card is purchased). How does the Card work? Simply enter date of first use, sign the card and off you go! Any questions? Our team will be pleased to assist you!
Not far from the Sebalduskirche, the Bratwursthäusle has been giving original Nürnberger Rostbratwürste a hint of beechwood by cooking them over a wood fire since 1313. True to tradition, the Bratwursthäusle has its own butcher shop, where the Nuremberg specialities are freshly prepared each day. Hungry visitors can enjoy their sausages and a freshly pulled pint on the two terraces, which boast historical surroundings and views of the Sebalduskirche, the Rathaus and the Hauptmarkt. The little delicacies, which are always grilled to order, are served on a tin plate, just like in Albrecht Dürer’s time.
Zum Spiessgesellen is just waiting to be discovered by hungry visitors in the vaulted cellar of the old Nuremberg Rathaus. This restaurant allows diners to enjoy regional cuisine in a laid-back setting. Zum Spiessgesellen is well-known for its medieval atmosphere, rustic dishes and historical concept.
If you’re heading towards the Kaiserburg and Albrecht-Dürer-Haus from the Hauptmarkt, you’ll pass the Hausbrauerei Altstadthof. True to its name, the restaurant brews its own beer and offers a delightful dining experience. Naturally, the brewery shop is the place to go for all products beer-related. It stocks a great selection of beer, beer mustard and much more!
It may not be the largest sausage restaurant, but it’s certainly the oldest. The menu includes Nürnberger Rostbratwürste with a hint of beechwood, prepared on an open fire. Fermented cabbage, homemade potato salad and freshly ground radish are the perfect accompaniments. Come and feast on the various snacks on offer throughout the day and enjoy apple strudel for dessert.
The Restaurant Zirbelstube serves regional cuisine with international flair using only fresh seasonal ingredients. Let yourself be spoiled in a relaxed atmosphere - whether it's with friends, business partners, surrounded by family or while sharing a romantic meal as a twosome. Guests of the Zirbelstube value not only the pleasant ambience of the restaurant and its varying menu, but also the cordial and personal style of its owners, the Kunkel family.
The Gasthaus Rottner has been family owned for more than 200 years. The Rottner family offers regional, seasonal cuisine, prepared in a contemporary and innovative way. In the summer months, you can enjoy your meal under shade of linden trees in the fabulous restaurant garden. Or in Franconian style under the nut trees in front of the house. Events - such as a culinary cinema-in-the-barn or cooking courses with award-winning Chef Rottner - round out the offerings.
The Opatjia restaurant is located in the heart of Nuremberg's Old Town. Its place on Unschlittplatz combines a central location with historical tranquility. The restaurant has flourished since the beginning of the 1960s, spoiling with unbroken, friendliness both new and loyal long-time guests. In the Nuremberg Old Town, Opatjia is "an institution", where one can enjoy the specialty of the house - choice fish- in a comfortably modern ambience or in its shady garden.
Since 1989, two-star Master Chef Andree Köthe's Essigbrätlein has resided behind the heavy oak doors, bull's-eye windows and sandstone façade of this quaint building in Nuremberg's Old Town. As a pioneer of vegetable and spice cuisine, Köthe is also able to give meat and fish the flavor for which he is so famous. He offers innovative cuisine with novel interpretations.
What's special about Da Ugo is its Rome-influenced menu. It's not just Italian. The dishes of Chef Maceri captivate with their clarity of flavor. In addition to tripe with beans and panzerotti with spinach, pasta and antipasti play a supporting role. The menu contains just a few specialties. There are complemented by daily specials listed on a blackboard. Monday to Saturday. Every day is different.
Experience in RESTAURANT SEBALD how the passion of our cooks for exquisite and clever creations - paired with a Mediterranen ambience and flair - blend to create an elegant evening. Star Chef Karl Bernd Sperber and hist team will spoil you with fine, seasonal dishes for connoisseurs and gourmets.
The listed, historical guest house which has been unchanged since 1877 and the historical garden with its 400 seats invite you to enjoy a snack in the shade on hot days and hearty Franconian cuisine during a cozy evening. The Hexenhäusle is located directly below the castle wall and offers a one-of-a-kind view of the Imperial Castle.
Steichele has been located in Nuremberg since 1897. Here, the Steichele family serves traditional Franconian and light cuisine - whether in the historical restaurant from the 19th century, in the garden or in the cozy wine bar. All the products used come from selected suplliers and producers in the local area, which guarantees the freshness and purity of all the ingredients used. You can also enjoy, try and purchase specially selected wines from Franconia, excellent wines from South Tyrol and the Staatsweingut Rheinland-Pfalz as well as vintages from the family's own vineyard.
A homelike atmosphere awaits you at the Alte Küchn'n, reminding you of the good old days in grandma's kitchen. You can see whether or not the cook is as good as your grandmother - all the food is prepared before your eyes. Whether you love hearty Franconian and Bavarian food you're vegetarian or fan of international cuisine, the Alte Küch'n offers something for every taste. A specialty of the house is home-made potato pancakes - available in a variety of flavors and toppings.
"Koch und Kellner" has existed since July 1997 - the philosophy of the restaurant is best described as: Just enjoy! We offer original cuisne and matching wines. This seemingly simple idea has been enthusiastically embraced by guests. Full of light, the restaurant exudes at atmosphere of summer enjoyment even in the darkest winter. The furnishings are stylish, but here is still a relaxed atmosphere.
The trendy Café offers a wide range of cakes and vegetarian and vegan dishes. Coffee and tea specialities of high quality complete the picture of the popular location. In summer, the terrace invites the guests to enjoy the weather outside. In the evening, you can choose between longdrinks, various beers and wine.
Café Flamingo Blau is underneath Fembo’s house and oriented on the style of Spanish cafés. The walls are partially painted blue and Catalan snacks, tapas and wine are served. In addition to the hearty food, there is tasty self-made cake from a local bakery on the menu. During the summer, you can sit outside on the terrace.
This is the place for real fans of chocolate, the sweetest seduction of our time. Be it dark or milk, as a bar or a drinkable delight, chocolate is the key component of everything here. Chocolate gourmets and those with a sweet tooth will love the cafe and its chocolate shop situated at the heart of the city’s Old Town.
Tempting. The one word that sums up the Confiserie Neef’s daily menu in a nutshell. Cakes, tarts, pralines, chocolate, gingerbread… What to try first? No matter what you choose, this cafe, the interior of which was recently renovated, is the perfect place to relax and treat yourself. The cafe also has a daily breakfast menu.
This cosy little cafe awaits all guests with tasty coffee, tea and wine specialties, homemade pastry, and healthy dishes. All products are from the region of Nuremberg. The special atmosphere of the cafe includes a mixture of vintage and modern furniture. Next to the extraordinary cakes, the cafe is also very famous for its breakfast!
Located between Kaiser- and Adlerstraße at the Köpfleinsberg is the Kaffee Lebemann. Bricks, concrete, massive steel gider and wooden floors create an industrial-chic atmosphere. The café offers a wide range of beer, wine and other tasty drinks. If you have chosen a coffee bean, you can even brew your own coffee at the table.
Located in the hip quarter "GoHo", the charming Salon Regina in the 60's/70's design invites you. Homemade, daily changing dishes, cakes and the best "currywurst" in town are offering something for every taste. During summer you can enjoy a coffee or beer while sitting in the sun in front of the Regina.
Perhaps you don’t fancy the club atmosphere, but still want to socialise and listen to some music? Then the Cafe & Bar Celona Finca is the place for you. The Cafe Bar opens its doors in the early hours of the morning and doesn’t close until late at night. Tastefully and comfortably furnished, it lends the Old Town a touch of Mediterranean holiday flair. In addition to a wide assortment of meals, it also offers a fantastic selection of long drinks and cocktails. The central location makes the Cafe Bar a popular place to go. Booking in advance is recommended for the evening. If you’re here in summer, why not make the most of the outdoor area on the banks of the Pegnitz river?
This is of the few karaoke venues in Nuremberg. Each day is different at the little pub in the historical Weissgerbergasse. On Thursdays, for instance, the Hallertor holds a happy hour and ladies’ karaoke night, while there’s a special students’ karaoke night on Wednesdays. Younger guests should note that entrance is only permitted to people aged 18 or over.
This club has been part of the Nuremberg nightlife for more than 20 years. In the "House of Sound" DJs put on music ranging from Black to House for all the dance-mad people. Bars, VIP-area and the DJ's desk are arranged around the centred dance floor like a colosseum. High-class events guarantee a very special programme!
Located in the beautiful Weissgerbergasse, the Mata Hari Bar enjoys a great location and is certainly one of the smallest bars in Nuremberg. But the selection of drinks certainly isn’t small. Patrons can choose from more than 40 cocktails, 20 types of whiskey and a wide range of beer. But its real appeal is the “living room music” concept, where live music is played on a miniature platform. Hence the bar receiving the title of “Germany’s smallest live bar”.
The homemade fries, said to be the best in the city, are extremely popular. The cosy Irish pub with its generously-sized vaulted cellar boasts a fantastic location right next to the Pegnitz river and is not far from the Cinecitta cinema. Here, you’ll be served classics such as Guinness, Irish whiskey and cider. It’s the perfect venue for a fantastic night with friends. The beer garden is open in summer. Booking in advance is highly recommended.
The Hauptmarkt and streets leading to the castle are littered with scores of souvenir shops. But there are also a large number of small speciality shops, of the Nuremberg master traders, jewellers and antique shops too, where you’ll find all kinds of souvenirs and keepsakes for your friends and family. The tourist information centre on the Hauptmarkt is also worth checking out.
Breite Gasse and Karolinenstraße are the heart of the Nuremberg shopping district. Here, you’ll find all sorts of established shops and large department stores. Younger shoppers are also catered for, thanks to well-known chains such as H&M, Görtz, Mango to name but a few.
This event in December is like a magnet, attracting millions of visitors from all over the world each year. And it’s not one of the most beautiful Christmas markets in the country and one of the most famous in the world without good reason. The picturesque surroundings, the variety of culinary delights and the traditional programme of events make the Christkindlesmarkt a very special attraction. Don’t miss the famous Nuremberg Christmas Angel’s famous opening prologue at 5.30 pm on the Friday before the first advent!
The largest folk festival in northern Bavaria provides a colourful programme for both young and old. The fairground is home to a multitude of rides and entertainment, where visitors can either be on the edge of their seats or sit back and relax. Franconian and international delicacies and a freshly pulled pint make visiting the festival all the more worthwhile. And to make the Volksfest twice as nice, it’s held two times a year: in spring (April) and in autumn (September).
Each year in May, culture comes to Nuremberg. Museums, theatres and other cultural venues are open until the small hours of the morning. Come and explore the Old Town, listen to music and performances on the streets of the city centre and marvel at art and light installations. Blaue Nacht is Germany’s largest night-time cultural event. It has a different theme each year.
Germany’s largest flea market is held on the second weekend of May and September in the Nuremberg Old Town. Around 4000 stallholders sell both high-class antiques and all kinds of bits and bobs. The entire Hauptmarkt and the neighbouring streets are transformed into a real jumble paradise. Children, meanwhile, can sell off their old toys at free stalls.
The city is rocking, and so are more than 40 000 visitors. Because it has no specified style of music, Rock im Park attracts a very mixed audience. The event, which was held for the first time in 1976, is now one of the country’s largest rock festivals. Famous bands such as AC/DC, The Scorpions, Green Day and The Red Hot Chilli Peppers have performed here in the past to very enthusiastic audiences (every year in May/June)
The Franconian Beer Festival takes place in June in the wonderful atmosphere of the Nuremberg castle moat. Forty local breweries serve more than 100 delicious types of beer. An interesting and diverse musical program by local artists, a wide range of culinary specialties and a lot of fun things for kids to do makes this festival a treat for the whole family.
Germany’s only DTM city race takes place each year at the Norisring over one weekend in the summer (June/July). The highlight of the season, with the thrilling race between Audi, BMW and Mercedes, takes place between Steintribüne and Dutzendteich and attracts around 150 000 spectators.
Klassik Open Air in Nuremberg’s Luitpoldhain district is one of Europe’s largest classic open-air events. The city’s two large orchestras, the Nuremberg Staatsphilharmonie and the Nuremberg Symphoniker, attract an audience every July and August of around 100.000 people to their concerts each year. Admission free!
Germany’s largest free outdoor festival, Bardentreffen, attracts up to 200 000 people each year. It traditionally takes place each year on the first weekend of the Bavarian summer holidays (July/August). Both international and local musicians sing their hearts out on seven stages, scattered all over the Old Town. This free event is an absolute must for die-hard music fans!
Its laid-back atmosphere attracts around one million visitors to the Old Town festival each year in September. The festival has been taking place for more than 40 years now. In around 60 events, 800 actors provide free entertainment, including folklore, the Hans Sachs plays, traditional sea jousting and jazz concerts. But the great programme of events isn’t the only thing that draws the visitors in. The wide selection of food and drinks is just as popular.
The Nuremberg city beach is THE place to be for the summer. It’s a meeting place to chat and relax with friends – a mini-break in the midset of daily routine. It’s a summer adventure from May for all ages in the heart of Nuremberg’s Old Town! White sand, beach chairs, sports and games and drinks are just a few highlights.
Do you need further information about the city or brochures before your trip? No problem! Simply check out our website or call the team of the Nuremberg Convention and Tourist Office. Visitors can also contact our service team (either online or by phone) to book great accommodation or to take advantage of package deals and much more...
The Albrecht Dürer Airport Nürnberg is just 12 minutes away from the Old Town and around 25 minutes away from the Nuremberg trade fair centre. More than 50 non-stop flight connections per day connect passengers with the key hubs in Europe. The underground line U2 provides a direct connection between the airport and the city centre. The taxi stands are in front of the terminal exit. A taxi to the city centre costs about €19.
While you are in Nuremberg don't hesitate to visit our tourist information centres for information, maps and a selection of souvenirs. They can provide information about the numerous city tours and everything you need during your stay... Tourist Information Centre opposite the main railway station. Königstraße 93 Monday – Saturday 9 am to 7 pm, Sunday 10 am to 4 pm. Tourist Information Centre at the main market square. Hauptmarkt 18 Monday-Saturday 9 am to 6 pm, April-November also Sunday 10 am to 4 pm.
The single ticket is the perfect choice if you’re only looking to make one journey. It allows you to hop on and off as and when you please and even break up your journey. The price category A ticket is valid for 90 minutes and allows you to travel in one direction only. If you only intend to travel on public transport now and again, your best option is the 10-Streifenkarte (10-stripe ticket) or the 4er Ticket (4-stripe ticket). This type of ticket can be used for several passengers too. The solo day ticket is a good option for individuals travelling alone. The day ticket plus, meanwhile, is perfect for groups of up to six people with a maximum of 2 adults. Both of these tickets allow you to travel wherever and whenever you want for an entire day! For more information about tickets, prices and journey times, visit: