We would be glad to design a Bavaria removals service directly tailored to your needs.
For removals to and from Munich & Bavaria.
If you are looking to move to German state of Bavaria, we can offer a specially tailored removals service designed to your exact needs. We have expert knowledge in European removals, and have run removals to Germany, and have been helping our customers relocate to Munich and Bavaria, for many years.
The city of Munich itself is a popular, exciting part of Bavaria, and is recognised all over the world. From its famous traditions, to its beautiful hills and wildlife, there is plenty of reasons why this location attracts visitors from across the globe, and is a top choice amongst Brits that wish to relocate to the region.
Our goal is to help your move to Bavaria be as simple, pleasant, and stress-free as possible. We can provide start-to-finish removal services, and have over two decades of experience in European Removals.
We have held the quality standard BSEN 12522 since 1999, the first and only industry recognised certification specifically aimed at furniture removals for the benefit of the private individual, and we are assessed regulary on staff, services, administration and all our procedures, to check we consistently meet the high standards required and expected of us.
• Individually designed removals package to suit your every need
• Collection from anywhere within the UK
• Any item, no matter of size
• Full loads
• A full survey by one of our European Removals Specialists
• Electronic and photographic inventories utilising handheld computers and digital cameras.
We are here to help you make your moving experience as smooth as possible!
The state of Bavaria is the second-most-populous state in Germany, and it’s capital of Munich is the third largest city in the country. Its area occupies one fifith of the total land of Germany, and uniquely has two official flags of equal status, either may be used. Bavaria shares international borders with Austria, Czech Republic and Switzerland. The geographic centre of the EU is located in the north-western corner of Bavaria, and the state can be divided into 7 administrative districts. Bavaria has long had one of the largest economies of any Germany region, and continues to be recognised worldwide as a significant centre for an array of industries. BMW, Siemens, Audi, Adidas, Puma, Allianz and many more large brands all have headquarters in the region, and its location means it has strong economic links with the surrounding countries. The state gives its name to the famous car brand BMW, which stands for Bavarian Motor Works. The unemployment rate stood at 2.6% in 2018, the lowest in Germany and one of the lowest in Europe. In 1806, when Napoleon abolished the Holy Roman Empire, Bavaria became a kingdom, but later became part of the newly formed German Empire, which was considered controversial by those who wanted to retain independence. Mainly three German dialects are spoken within Bavaria: Austro-Bavarian in Old Bavaria, Swabian German (in Swabia) and East Franconian German (in the North), however Standard German began to be spoken by an increasing part of the population in the 20th century.
Every year in Munich is the world-famous Oktoberfest, the world’s largest beer festival, that runs for between 16 and 18 days, and includes amusement rides, sidestalls, games and music. There is also a wide variety of traditional foods available, and only beer brewed within the city limits of Munich can be served at Oktoberfest. Letters placed in the Oktoberfest mailboxes receive a special stamp from the post office, and the festival is famous for its traditional Bavarian attire and accessories, such as lederhosen, and steins. Experienced waiters can fill a maß (1 litre glass of beer) in one and a half seconds. The first Oktoberfest took place in 1810 to honour the Bavarian Prince’s marriage, and some of the early traditions are still apart of the festival today. One of the most popular tourist attractions within Bavaria is the Neuschwanstein Castle, a castle intended for King Ludwig II of Bavaria, which opened to the public shortly after his death in 1886. It has appeared in multiple movies such as Chitty Chitty Bang Bang and the Great Escape, and served as inspiration for Disneyland’s Sleeping Beauty Castle. It welcomes 1.3 million visitors per year making it one of the most popular tourist destinations in Europe. Brotzeit is a traditional German snack, usually eaten before lunch, consisting of a variety of meats, cheeses and breads. One of the most popular drinks in Southern Germany is schnapps, a fruity mix of brandies, different to the Northern grain-based schnapps. The most common flavours in Bavaria are apple, pears, plums, cherries, apricots and peach. The average annual temperature in Bavaria is 12.7°C, with the land, regardless of season, remaining beautiful throughout. Visit the city between November and February, as it is very mild and often overcast, but take some time to relax in the meadows and mountains during the stunning sunny days.