See maps and guides to Hamburg's seven administrative districts (Bezirke) and several of its quarters (Stadtteile).
Under Danish rule for much of its history before becoming an independent German city, Altona only joined Hamburg in 1937.
Tranquil Bergedorf has Hamburg's lowest population density by far. Here you can take long bike rides by the Elbe or through the forest.
Escape the big city by visiting Blankenese's narrow winding alleys, beautiful captains' homes, mansions, and river views.
Eimsbüttel is much-loved for its family-friendly neighbourhoods, green spaces and lively areas with bars, restaurants and shops.
Richly pretty and pretty rich: one of the fanciest quarters of Hamburg is posh… but it’s also so much more.
This large district comprises Hamburg's busy city centre, bar-heavy St. Pauli, modern HafenCity and up-and-coming Wilhelmsburg.
Hamburg's northernmost district stretches from chic Eppendorf and Winterhude all to way suburban Langenhorn.
Home to the Hamburg University of Technology, what used to be a city in its own right is now Hamburg's largest district south of the Elbe.
Find designer and vintage fashion and meet the in-crowd at the hip cafés along Marktstrasse — only a short walk from Schanzenviertel.
Ottensen is a major shopping district. Its narrow alleys and little bars and cafes have earned it the nickname 'Little Paris'.
HafenCity Hamburg is the most ambitious inner-city development in Europe: Modern architecture meets the city's historical UNESCO sites.
Schanzenviertel hosts boutiques, bars, restaurants and cafés, all with a quirky vibe by day and a cool alternative atmosphere by night.
St. Georg, east of Hamburg Central Station, is a lively and colourful neighbourhood filled with galleries, shops, restaurants and bars.
Known around the world for its football club and the Reeperbahn, St. Pauli has even more to explore than you'd think.
An underestimated urban quarter on the rise – Stellingen has many parks, sports grounds and quaint buildings along a comfortable cycling route far away from traffic.
This sprawling, northeastern district houses a quarter of all Hamburg residents, and is popular for its many parks, forests and nature reserves.
Young, lively and multicultural ― experience Wilhelmsburg, Hamburg’s very own Williamsburg.
Winterhude is pompous townhouses, red-brick apartment buildings, modern offices and lots of green all wrapped up into one.