The Führerbunker (German pronunciation: [ˈfyːʁɐˌbʊŋkɐ]) was an air raid shelter located near the Reich Chancellery in Berlin, Germany. It was part of a subterranean bunker complex constructed in two phases in 1936 and 1944.
Housed inside a 6,500-square-metre WWII bunker, the tour chillingly recreates some of the most infamous events in German history. The exhibition showcases the sequence of events leading up to Hitler’s suicide in 1945 in the Führerbunker.
The excavated sections of the old bunker complex were mostly destroyed during reconstruction of that area of Berlin. The site remained unmarked until 2006, when a small plaque was installed with a schematic diagram. Some corridors of the bunker still exist but are sealed off from the public.
The ChancelleryChancelleryThe German Chancellery (German: Bundeskanzleramt, pronounced [bʊndəsˈkant͡slɐˌʔamt] ( listen), more faithfully translated as Federal Chancellery or Office of the Federal Chancellor) is an agency serving the executive office of the chancellor of Germany, the head of the federal government, currently Olaf Scholz.https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › German_ChancelleryGerman Chancellery – Wikipedia houses the offices of the…
The Bunker (also Reichsbahnbunker) in Berlin-Mitte is a listed air-raid shelter. Originally based on plans of the architect Karl Bonatz, it was constructed in 1943 by Nazi Germany to shelter up to 3,000 Reichsbahn train passengers.
All inclusive. A Berlin Story Bunker tour is set in a recreation of the infamous Führerbunker, where Adolf Hitler spent his last days. The tour, a frightening reminder of a war that claimed 70 million lives, is understandably intimidating and visitors can only visit the bunker with a guide.
– Bunkers are found everywhere in Switzerland. CGTN/Natalie Carney. … – Many Swiss bunkers date back to WWII.CGTN/Natalie Carney. … – Access to a bunker is a constitutional proimise to every Swiss inhabitant.