Visit Stuttgart with Steigenberger Hotels
As Germany’s longest family-run hotel businesses, Steigenberger Hotels also draw on their considerable collection of luxury hotels around the world to ensure each visit is as special as it can be. Pitching as the home away from home brand in upmarket accommodation, Steigenberger Hotels offer guests a high-end base to explore the culture and attractions of major cities in Europe, Africa, Middle East and Asia.
Visitors to a Steigenberger hotel can expect a luxuriously appointed stay, with a choice of superior and deluxe rooms, executive junior suites and superior suites. All rooms have a large flatscreen TV, minibar, desk, safe, free WiFi, and 24-hour room service. Bathrooms have a shower and WC. Depending on the room, you can choose from a double, king or queen bed or two separate single beds.
Ranging from golf hotels to luxury spas, Steigenberger Hotels promise top-class service as guests take time to get away from the busy-ness of everyday life and relax into an idyllic break. Restaurants offer menus featuring anything from French-inspired cuisine to the best of regional specialities, while bars provide space to ease back and enjoy a favourite tipple.
Indulge Yourself in Stuttgart
Stuttgart is the sixth largest city in Germany, and was the home to some amazing Ducal one-upmanship down the centuries, leaving it with some spectacular Baroque and Renaissance castles, palaces and squares both in Stuttgart itself and in the beautiful rolling countryside that surrounds it. For the well-heeled visitor, there is more than enough entertainment, from Stuttgart State Theatre, the largest theatre of its kind in Europe, which has a considerable programme of opera, drama and ballet, to Germany’s leading upmarket department store, Breuninger, with its flagship store in Marktplatz.
Just outside Stuttgart, vineyards stretch for miles, producing award-winning wines proudly shared with visitors on guided tours. Riesling ranks as the region’s best-selling white, but the area is most famed for its light red Trollinger. Head to Wurttemberg hill to drink in the view of two-thousand years of wine-growing history before heading to Stuttgart’s Museum of Viniculture at the foot of the hill.