Heringsdorf has many 19th century seaside villas,
buildings and mansions in characteristic Baderarchitektur style that give it a
unique old world charm, and many modern villas
The villa in which Kaiser Wilhelm I stayed on his
visits to Heringsdorf has become one of the
town's most valued landmarks.
19th century villa in
which Kaiser Wilhelm I stayed.
See it @ Google Maps.
Villa Fontane, a 19th
century villa in which Theodor Fontane stayed.
Villa Oppenheim at
Delbrückstraße 11 in Heringsdorf.
A fine examples of 19th-century architecture on the
L. Feininger often
used this villa as a motif for his watercolors and
Baderarchitektur design style in Heringsdorf
Heringsdorf pier is
508 meters long, and it is the longest pier in
2005, Heringsdorf took over the administration of
Ahlbeck and Bansin, and through a travel
advertising campaign that ran until 2006
Heringsdorf became better known as
"Dreikaiserbader" i.e. Three Imperial
Spas. The three towns that comprise Heringsdorf
municipality are often colloquially called the
"bathtub of Berlin". But before WWII
that colloquial name also applied to Swinoujscie
(Swinemunde), the first of the Imperial Spas.
A boardwalk to the
Imperial beach in Heringsdorf
Maxim Gorky used to
live in Villa
when he was in exile in Prussia.
Now, it's been turned into the Maxim Gorky Museum.
Maxim-Gorki-Straße 13, Heringsdorf