Maths Trips to Frankfurt

Visit the financial capital of Germany to explore maths in the world around us. A visit to the world's 12th largest stock exchange will allow your students to see the workings of the exchange, including the live trading floor, and how much maths is used during everyday trading. The Deutsche Bundesbank Money Museum has a variety of multimedia exhibitions and collections on show to explain the history of money, and the way it works. Students will learn the importance of monetary stability and the tasks of central banks in maintaining the value of money. Let your students become hands-on with maths through the interactive displays at the Mathematikum.

Prices start from£269pp

Price Shown includes

  • Return Coach Travel
  • 3 nights B&B Accommodation
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  • 24/7 support whilst you are away

Reasons to Visit

Mathematikum

The Mathematikum, located in Gießen about an hour from Frankfurt opens a new door to mathematics. With more than 150 experiments, visitors can learn maths in a fun way. Designed for all levels of maths interest and ability this totally interactive museum will have you building bridges, agonizing at puzzle games, and even standing in a giant soap bubble.

German Stock Exchange

The visit begins with an audio-visual presentation explaining how the Stock Exchange works. Following the video, the group can see the stock exchange itself from the spectator’s gallery. There are phones in different languages, explaining the different areas of activity.

Euro & The Banking City Walking Tour

Frankfurt has gained widespread renown as an international traffic and transport hub, finance centre and trade show location. The Main metropolosis lies at the heart of the Rhine-Main region and is one of Europe's most productive and dynamic locations. Its development from a medieval trading centre to its current position as a modern and pulsating finance metropolis is at the core of this themed tour.

Finance, Business & Euro Metropolis Walking Tour

From a medieval trade city to a modern finance metropolis, present-day Frankfurt has gained wide renown as the seat of Germany's most active stock market and the European Central Bank. Sights include the European Central Bank and the German Federal Bank.

Römerberg

The Römerberg is Frankfurt’s old central square. Ornately gabled half-timbered buildings, reconstructed after WWII, give an idea of how beautiful the city’s medieval core once was. In the square's centre is the Gerechtigkeitsbrunnen ; in 1612, at the coronation of Matthias, the fountain ran with wine. This area makes a lovely contrast to modern high rise skyline of the city.

Christmas Market

Frankfurt’s historical old town is brightly illuminated by thousands of fairy lights reflecting off the windows of the square’s traditional half-timbered houses. With the scent of baked apples, chestnuts, gingerbread and mulled wine the Frankfurt Christmas Market will give your students the opportunity to experience a traditional European Christmas market.

Main Tower

Frankfurt's skyline wouldn't be the same without the Main Tower, one of the tallest and most distinctive high-rises in town. A great place to get a feel for ‘Mainhattan’ is 200m above street level, on the observation platform reached by lift in a mere 45 seconds. Be prepared for airport-type security. It closes during thunderstorms.

Main River Cruise

Enjoy Frankfurt's stunning skyline aboard a cruise ship on the Main River. The beautiful old houses opposite the city on the Museumsufer, the cathedral and historical museum, the skyscrapers and the green river banks. You will see all this from a tour on the river. The onboard audio commentary in English tells you about history and the highlights you pass long the cruise.

Day Trip to Heidelberg

Heidelberg castle is the centrepiece of all the famous views of this town. The castle is made up of various magnificent buildings dating from different periods. Despite its ruined condition, enough of its original splendour remains to make it well worth a visit.

Schwetzingen Castle and Gardens

The origins of Schwetzingen Palace lie in a small knightly water palace and extend over an eventful history up to its greatest period of courtly splendour under the government of Elector Carl Theodor (1724-1799). The then summer residence lies in the midst of a complex of palace gardens unequalled in all of Europe.


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Places to Stay

Speak to one of our knowledgeable Tour Consultants today for expert advice on the most suitable accommodation for your specific requirements and budget.