Misunderstood by many, Germany is one of the most varied and charming countries on the continent. Anyone expecting a homgenous nation conforming to old Teutonic stereotypes is in for a shock.
As a destination, it offers a clutch of truly lovely cities, culture served up in hefty portions and rural scenery so pretty you’ll wonder why it isn’t on every tourist hit list.
The country occupies a prime position at the heart of Europe – both literally and figuratively. It is home t the biggest economy on the continent, has more inhabitants than anywhere else in the EU and shares land borders with no less than nine other nations.
It’s no surprise, then, that today’s Germany is more diverse and cosmopolitan than old stereotypes suggest; mixing time-honoured traditions with multicultural modernism and self-confidence.
It’s the nation’s urban highlights that immediately draw the attention. Berlin is the definition of dynamism, having foged a good-time reputation for groundbreaking creativity while still keeping sight of its past.
Elsewhere, the likes of Cologne, Munich and Hamburg provide the capital with able support. Not only are they rich in history, whether in the forms of classical music, fine art or medieval achitecture, but they also put pay to the notion that Germans don’t do gastronomy. These days, you can dine and drink extremely well in Deutschland.
Then there’s the beautiful German countryside. From the sky-scraping peaks of the Bavarian Alps and pale cliffs of the Jasmund National Park to the castles of the Rhine and moors of the Meckelenburg Lake District, it’s nirvana for hikers, cyclists, baters, motorists and skiers alike.
Travelling around this country is a piece of Black Forest gâteau. Costs are manageable, overcrowding is rare and, despite its size, it could not be easier to get from A to B thanks to an incredibly efficient public transport network. Which proves some of those old German stereotypes do hold true.
Connecting people – this is one of the main goals of every event. Different materials are always required for this – the knowledge of the different types comes from the event managers. Different plugs fit different couplings – different customer requirements therefore require the suitable plug. The eventarchitect, based in Germany, looks for your fitting plugs.
Daniel Lühl grew up on the Lower Rhine in Germany, near the Dutch border. After school, he took over a technical service provider in the event area with a partner at the age of 19 and developed it further. After completing a commercial apprenticeship and dual marketing studies in the Netherlands (HAN Arnhem and Nijmegen) and Germany (Westfälische Hochschule Gelsenkirchen and Bocholt) with an internship at the Dutch headquarters of the event architect group, he has headed the company’s German branch since 2007. Together with Gebert Janssen he is the CEO of the German Eventarchitect office (eventarchitekt.de).
For the most spectacular and complex projects he received 3 times the eventex global award in different categories: 3nd for the world best employee engagement event, 2nd for the world best corporate event and 1st (gold) for the best incentive event. With his agency, he works in various areas of business events, incentive programs and employee events.
The event architect in Germany does not specialize in one core area. Different customers from different industrial areas are dealt with in different event concepts. The combination of theory and practice, the close cooperation with the customers and the friendly connection with a large number of customers distinguish us. If the costumer lends a hand – we also do. If the costumer needs a sparring partner – we are. If a full service event planner is needed – here we are!
Not the size of the event, but the success that can be achieved for the customer is our aim. The sustainable result of the event is our priority.