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If you are visiting travemund, you can easily reach the Passat via a short boat ride! The ship is welll maintained and you can visit most of the areas and learn about the history of the boat. Interactive for the kids too:)
We were looking forward to see this beautiful ship! But discovered that it was a big mess with constructions all over the place! No way to get in to the ship, no way to park!
What a shame to have this ship laying so close...More
We arrived as crew of 6 with a small sailing yacht and wanted to take a quick visit of the Passat before proceeding to our final destination. Apparently a few minutes too late. So far no problem, bad luck.
But I have never ever experienced...More
A must see when you are around.
There are not that many ships preserved in Germany. This is one of those who still can be seen. There is some public parking spaces near by, but better seek early. The Passat is a four mast flying...More
This is unfortunately quite a boring monument for non-afficiaonados- even though there are a lot of helping hands and volunteers at times.
BUT - this monument starts talking as soon as you have a chance to stay aboard overnight and sleep in one of the...More
SS Passat is a four masted barque. The name means trade wind.
It is Germany's last windjammer and sister ship of the SS Pamir,
a training ship, which sunk in 1957 of the Azores in a hurricane,
with the loss of all but six of...More
I am not a sailing fan, actually, I never sailed or did anything similar, the closest thing was probably riding a ferry to some islands but still I found this museum interesting. The price is not very expensive, about 3 euro if I am correct....More
Passat is a four-masted barque. She was built 1911 in Hamburg for the salpeter trade between Europe and South America. Passat was in service as a cargo carrying sailing ship (with interruptions) until 1958. 1959 she became a museum ship in Travemunde.
You can walk...More
This is a must go for sailing enthusiasts and people with kids. On board, a thorough and rich exhibition shows all aspects of the fast-sailing transatlantic trade and life on board. Not least, the fotos themselves fill you with awe for the marriners.