Best dogs leash trails in Berlin, Berlin

68 Reviews
Explore the most popular dogs on leash trails near Berlin with hand-curated trail maps and driving directions as well as detailed reviews and photos from hikers, campers and nature lovers like you.
Map of dogs leash trails in Berlin, Berlin
Top trails (8)
#1 - Berlin Highlights Walking Tour
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 4.8 mi • Est. 2 h 12 m
On this tour you discover the history of the Third Reich, the divided city and the Cold War up to the fall of the Berlin Wall and the reunification of Germany - all in one city. Berlin is rich in landmarks of history and the traces of the various chapters are visible. Discover the past and get an idea of what Berlin looks like today while you discover the city's past along historical buildings and sights. The city offers monuments to victims of the Third Reich, such as the Holocaust Memorial and to the soldiers of the Red Army. The government district and the spectacular Jewish Museum are just some of the highlights of this route. Accessability: most of the route is barrier-free and paved.Show more
#2 - Müggelsee-Müggeltürme-Rundweg
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 10.5 mi • Est. 5 h 12 m
Here you can expect a beautiful hiking tour in "Müggelheim" at a free parking lot just outside the forest in a circular course over the highest mountain in Berlin "Grosser Müggelberg" 114,8 m. Continue along the Great Müggelsee to Teufelssee over the small Müggelberg with the Müggelturm to Dahme and back to the parking lot leads long. All paths are available and easy to walk on. There are on the way a few benches and various swimming areas. As well as possibilities in the inn to rest.Show more
#3 - Auf Försterswegen durch den Grunewald
Grunewald
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Length: 6.5 mi • Est. 2 h 56 m
This route leads through the beautiful Grundwald, which is a real highlight in every season. In the west of Berlin and easy to reach from the center of Grunewald lies directly on the Havel. The well-developed forest roads, but also many small forest trails make every hike here a varied experience. This route leads past the sand dune in Grunewald and Saubucht. Shortly before the end of the aRoute you also pass Krumme Lanke, where you can take a short break and enjoy the water.Show more
#4 - Graffiti tour through Berlin Mitte
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 2.1 mi • Est. 58 m
This walk follows Berlin's hip art scene through old squats, renovated post offices and small galleries in East Berlin's Mitte district. You'll be led into leafy courtyards with exceptional graffiti art and stop at several well respected independent galleries in the city's burgeoning art world. Meanwhile, you can unwind in a variety of funky cafes and restaurants or in a beer garden by the river. Accessibility: the paved paths on this route are barrier-free.Show more
#5 - Berlin Public Art Walking Tour
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 3.8 mi • Est. 1 h 45 m
The Berlin districts Kreuzberg and Friedrichshain boast graffiti, paintings, paste-ups, and stencils. From the 1970s to 1989 the west side of the Berlin Wall was home to graffiti, paintings and wall newspapers. Since the reunification of Germany, Berlin has become home to a community of international street artists. The area's ramshackle buildings and blind walls gave rise to a vibrant street art scene. It has become one of Europe's street art strongholds. A stroll through the Mitte, Prenzlauer Berg, Kreuzberg and Friedrichshain districts will yield a bounty of public art. In recent years street art has even been featured in Berlin exhibitions. But the streets of the city remain the best showcase. What makes it more fun is that there's always the risk the art will disappear. Show more
#6 - Entlang der Karl-Marx-Allee
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 4 mi • Est. 1 h 56 m
The Karl-Marx-Allee is a monumental socialist boulevard built by the German Democratic Republic between 1951 and 1964 in Berlin. First named Stalinallee, the boulevard was a flagship building project for East Germany's reconstruction after World War II. It was designed by the architects Hermann Henselmann, Hartmann, Hopp, Leucht, Paulick and Souradny to contain spacious and luxurious apartments for workers as well as shops, restaurants, cafes, a tourist hotel and an enormous cinema (the International). Today the boulevard is named for Karl Marx. The avenue is lined with monumental eight-story buildings designed in the so-called wedding-cake style, the socialist classicism of the Soviet Union. At each end are dual towers at Frankfurter Tor and Strausberger Platz designed by Hermann Henselmann. Most of the buildings are covered by architectural ceramics. On June 17, 1953, the Stalinallee became the focus of a worker uprising that endangered the young country's existence. Builders and construction workers demonstrated against the communist government, leading to a national uprising. The rebellion was quashed with Soviet tanks and troops, resulting in the loss of at least 125 lives. Later the street was used for East Germany's parades, like the annual May Day parade, National Day (Oct. 7) and the day when Berlin Wall went up (Aug. 13) featuring thousands of soldiers along with tanks and other military vehicles to showcase the power and the glory of the communist government. (Source: Wikipedia) If you walk along the Karl-Marx-Allee by starting at the Alexaderplatz, you will see the newer part of the boulevard that was built from 1959-64. The residences are built in a cheap and efficient way from pre-made materials. The pavilions for shopping, food and culture around the corner of the Schillingstreet are designed in typical 1950s-'60s style. From around the Straussberger Platz the street exemplifies the classical part known as Stalinist architecture. It was mainly built in just two years between 1951-53. At that time it was the flagship dwelling project of East Germany. The architecture demonstrates the GDR's reverence for "the workers."Show more
#7 - Spandauer Forst Loop
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 15.6 mi • Est. 7 h 11 m
#8 - Berlin Wall Bernauer Straße
Berlin, Berlin, Germany
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Length: 3.1 mi • Est. 1 h 26 m
Visit the death strip, sites of escapes, a park that reclaims the wall's dark history and hip stores and cafes This tour begins at a Berlin Wall memorial that features remaining parts of the dividing barrier and potent reminders of those who died trying to cross it. The tour ends in East Berlin's hip Prenzlauerberg neighborhood, home to many dissidents during the German Democratic Republic, and currently a great area for grabbing a snack or doing a spot of shopping. Along the way, you will experience sobering views of the death strip, a grassy no-man's land that separated the inner wall on the east side from the larger outer wall on the west side. You also will see where people jumped to safety as the wall was being built as well as landmark houses where underground tunnels provided an exit route for dozens of dissidents before being discovered by Stasi (East Germany's secret police) spies. The contrast between then and now is most stark in Mauer Park, an afternoon meeting place in the middle of the death strip for musicians, boule players, young mothers and graffiti artists.Show more