Fashion N Travel

TRENDING FASHION IN GERMANY

TRENDING FASHION IN GERMANY

Germany is a nation in Central Europe. It has the second-highest population in Europe, behind Russia, and is the most populous EU member. Within its 16 constituent states, Germany’s population of more than 83 million people spans a territory of 357,022 square kilometers, which it shares with the Baltic and North Seas to the north and the Alps to the south. Germany borders Denmark to the north, Poland and the Czech Republic to the east, Austria and Switzerland to the south, and France, Luxembourg, Belgium, and the Netherlands to the west. Berlin, the country’s capital and largest city, Frankfurt, its financial hub, and the Ruhr, its largest metropolitan area make up the nation.

With the largest economy in Europe, the fourth-largest nominal GDP, and the fifth-largest PPP, Germany is a major power with a robust economy. It is the third-largest exporter and importer of goods in the world and a leader in several industrial, scientific, and technological fields. It is considered the 16th most peaceful nation in the world and is a developed nation with a very high Human Development Index score. It provides social security, a universal health care system, environmental protections, and free university education. Germany is a member of the OECD, the G7, the G20, the Council of Europe, the EU, NATO, and the United Nations. The third-highest number of UNESCO World Heritage Sites are found there.

TRENDING FASHION IN GERMANY

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ACCESSORIES IN GERMANY

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TRIBES IN GERMANY AND THEIR FASHION

The Franks  

As a Germanic tribe residing on the east bank of the lower Rhine River, the Franks first appear in written history in the third century ce. They belonged to the Rhine-Weser group of Germanic speakers linguistically. They were split into three factions at this point: the Salians, the Ripuarians, and the Chatti, or Hessians.                   

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The Chatti

Germanic tribe known as the Chatti emerged as one of the Romans’ most formidable foes in the first century ad. At that time, the Chatti conquered the Cherusci and other nearby tribes as they moved from their ancestral home near the upper Visurgis (Weser) River across the Taunus hills to the Moenus (Main) River basin.

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The Batavi

A Germanic tribe known as the Batavi lived near the Rhine in what is now Holland. They joined the Roman troops after the Roman Empire defeated them. They swiftly rose to prominence as a fierce fighting force and were portrayed at Rome as noble barbarians.

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TOURIST AND HISTORICAL PLACES IN GERMANY

The Ultimate Fairy-Tale Castle: Schloss Neuschwanstein, Bavaria – One of the most famous and gorgeous royal castles in all of Europe is unquestionably this magnificent medieval fortification.

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Rothenburg ob der Tauber, Bavaria – One of the most alluring destinations along Germany’s well-known Romantic Road tourist circuit is the old Franconian imperial city of Rothenburg.

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Munich’s Marienplatz – Munich (or München in German), the third-largest city in Germany, has a lot to offer the intrepid traveler.

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Miniatur Wunderland and the Historic Port of Hamburg – The spectacular Miniatur Wunderland, the largest model railroad in the world, is located in the center of Hamburg’s historic Port. It is a popular destination for both young and old people.

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The Island of Rügen, Mecklenburg—Western Pomerania – The island’s diverse topography, which includes flat farms, hills covered in forest, large sandy beaches, lagoons, and picturesque peninsulas, contributes to its charm.

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Franksfurt’s Tower – Frankfurt, a historic Imperial City that is quickly rising to become one of the most significant financial capitals in Europe, offers one of the best examples of modern-day architecture.

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Sanssouci Park and Palace, Potsdam – It’s enjoyable to wander through this sizable park, especially along the two and a half kilometer-long road that runs straight as an arrow and is surrounded on all sides by neatly manicured hedges, spotless lawns, and lovely flowers.

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The Rhine Valley – The Rhine is not only the most significant waterway in Europe, but it is also the most stunning. This majestic river flows from Switzerland through Germany and on to the Netherlands for a distance of 1,320 kilometers.

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Berlin’s Museum Island – The Old Museum sits at the center of this pedestrian-friendly neighborhood. It was built in 1830 with the express purpose of displaying the royal treasures. The property behind the museum was earmarked for art and “knowledge of antiquity” shortly after that.

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Königssee (King’s Lake), Bavaria – The lovely trail that runs along the east bank of the Königssee to the Malerwinkel is one of the most well-liked activities. It is famous for its outstanding views of the lake and the surrounding mountains and is also known as Painters’ Corner.

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Insel Mainau: The Flower Island of Lake Constance – Insel Mainau, the magnificent Flower Island on lovely Lake Constance, is 110 acres in size and draws lots of tourists to its lovely parks and gardens, which are rich in semitropical and tropical vegetation.

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Cologne Cathedral – This cathedral, one of the biggest in all of Europe, is a marvel of High Gothic design. This most enormous construction undertaking of the Middle Ages began in 1248 and reportedly took more than 600 years to finish.

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Berlin’s Brandenburg Gate – The First Neoclassical building in Berlin was the Brandenburg Gate, located in the Mitte neighborhood. With the Quadriga, the magnificent four-horse chariot pulling the goddess of victory situated atop this magnificent structure, it stands an astonishing 26 meters tall.

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The Black Forest – It’s a hiker’s paradise, stretching 160 kilometers from Pforzheim in the north to Waldshut on the High Rhine in the south, in the southwest corner of Germany.

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The Berlin Wall – The wall, which had a length of about 155 kilometers until it was destroyed in 1990, was the most obvious example of the post-World War II Cold War mentality.

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Bamberg and the Bürgerstadt, Bavaria – Bamberg is situated in the Regnitz valley, where the river splits into two arms. The most significant town in Upper Franconia and one among Germany’s many attractive ancient towns, this old imperial metropolis is one of the best preserved. Additionally, it’s one of the greatest to tour on foot.

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Zugspitze Massif, Bavaria – The steeply sided Zugspitze massif is located on the border between Germany and Austria.

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MUSIC IN GERMANY

Some of the world’s most well-known composers, singers, producers, and performers hail from Germany. The third-largest music market in the world and the biggest in Europe is found in Germany. One of the most popular classical music genres in the world is German. Many sizable rock music events are held in Germany. One of the biggest festivals in the entire world is Rock am Ring and Rock im Park. Since around 1990, a broad music and entertainment sector has grown in Berlin, the modern-day capital of Germany.

Some prominent musicians in Germany include:

Nena

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Lena Meyer-Landrut

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Some artwork in Germany include:

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MEALS IN GERMANY

Reibekuchen – it is a pancake made with grated potatoes, egg and flour.

Schnitzel – a delicious German food coated in breadcrumbs and often served with a slice of lemon.

Sauerbraten – one of the country’s national dishes. A delicious Bavarian recipe that you will commonly find in beer halls. It comes with cabbage and dumplings.

Rouladen – one of the top preferred German dinner recipes  made of rolled beef that is flavourful after being stocked.

Käsespätzle – It is made from wheat flour and egg, soft egg noodles and, are frequently served with cheese and roasted onions.

Kartoffelpuffer – shallow pan-fried pancake made from grated potatoes mixed with flour, egg, onion and seasoning.

Reibekuchen

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Schnitzel

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Sauerbraten

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Rouladen

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Käsespätzle

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Kartoffelpuffer

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Bratwurst – a traditional German food made of sausage with ground pork meat or beef.

Apfelstrudel – a popular meal that consist of buttery pastry filled with apples that are flavoured with sugar, cinnamon and raisins.

Eintopf – this tasty meal is similar to Irish stew. It is made of broth, vegetables, potatoes or pulses, and pork, beef, chicken or fish.

Maultaschen – The spaghetti sheets topped with minced meat, sausages, smoked meat, and other herbs in some preparations.

Brezel – a type of baked pastry that is made from dough commonly shaped into a knot.

Schwarzwälder Kirschtorte – a mouthwatering cake that you may probably be familiar with as a Black Forest Gateau. Cherries, jam filling, and cream are used in these chocolate sponge’s layers.

Bratwurst

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Apfelstrudel

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Eintopf

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Maultaschen

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Brezel

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Schwarzwälder Kirschtorte

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ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION AND HABITAT PROTECTION IN GERMANY

In Germany, forests cover 11,419,124 hectares, or 32.0% of the country’s total land area. 11,054,162 of these hectares are used for wood flooring, and 364,962 are used for non-wood flooring. Between 2002 and 2012, the German forest area rose by a total of 49,597 hectares, or 0.4 percent.

Around 108,000 hectares of new forest were developed during this time, whereas 58,000 hectares of pre-existing forest were lost. With 2.6 million hectares of woodland, Bavaria is the federal state with the biggest forest area. Hessen and Rhineland-Palatinate have the highest percentage of forestation on the nation’s land surface (42.3%).

In Germany, there are 309 species and 92 habitats protected under Natura 2000 sites. Depending on the site’s location, the local biodiversity, the designation being utilized, and the attributes the site is intended to protect, different species and ecosystems are protected in different sites. Only one characteristic is protected for 289 sites, whereas 778 sites have more than 20 features.

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EFFECT OF CLIMATE CHANGE IN GERMANY

 The results are obvious: Germany has had the largest global temperature increase, up 1.6°C on average year. In our own country, the number of hot days with highs over 30°C has virtually tripled, and the amount of winter precipitation has grown by 27%. What does the future of our climate look like? In the worst case scenario, we anticipate a 2.3–3 degree increase in Germany’s average air temperature by the middle of the century compared to the early industrial era. Temperatures could increase by 3.9 to 5.5 degrees if greenhouse gas emissions continue to rise and plateau at a very high level by the end of the 21st century.

Over 100 climate change impacts and their interconnections were investigated for the Climate Impact and Risk Assessment 2021 for Germany, and it was discovered that over 30 of them called for extremely urgent action. There are major repercussions for all ecosystems, agriculture, forestry, and the goods transport industry as a result of lethal heat stress, particularly in cities, water shortages in the soil, and more frequent low water levels. Along with the steady increase in temperature’s effect on species, including the development of disease vectors and pests, the economic harm brought on by excessive precipitation, flash floods, and flooding of buildings, was also investigated.

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GENDER EQUALITY IN GERMANY

For instance, the German government has set two objectives for gender parity: to increase the proportion of women on leadership boards to 30% by 2030 and to eliminate the gender pay gap from 18% in 2021 to 10% in 2030. Determining a mandatory quota for executive boards of publicly traded firms is a topic of continuing discussion.

Some prominent women in Germany include:

Christine Haderthauer – German politician who held several ministerial positions in Bavaria.

Angela Dorn-Rancke – German politicain currently serving as State Minister for Higher Education, Research, Science and Art of Hesse.

Katja Meier – German politician currently serving as State Minister of Justice and Democracy.

Anja Hajduk –  German psychologist and politician who is serving as State Secretary in the Federal Ministry of Economic Affairs and Climate Action.

Christine Haderthauer

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Angela Dorn-Rancke

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Katja Meier

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Anja Hajduk

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Katharina Fegebank – German politician and second Mayor of Hamburg, currently serving as Senator for Science, Research and Equality.

Anne Spiegel – German politician who served as Federal Minister  for Family Affairs, Senior Citizens, Women and Youth.

Manuela Schwesig – German politician and first woman to serve as head of government of this state.

Irene Alt – German politician who served as former Minister of Family Affairs.

Katharina Fegebank

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Anne Spiegel

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Manuela Schwesig

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Irene Alt

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