Trebnitz Palace Park

Palaces and Parks
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For botany lovers, Trebnitz Castle Park is an absolute must. The foundation of the castle park goes back to the plant lover Georg Friedrich von Ziethen, who was the landlord in Trebnitz from 1707. By 1736, the park already had almost all of the garden plants cultivated in Central Europe at the time, as well as some introduced rare plants - a total of over 3025 species, including such exotic plants as the tulip tree and the honeybush, which originated in South Africa. The famous botanist and later director of the Botanical Garden in Berlin, Johann Gottlieb Gleditsch, was overwhelmed by the huge variety of plants, recorded and published them in 1737 in the "Catalogus Plantarum Trebnitzii".
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  • Schloss Trebnitz, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Florian Läufer, Lizenz: Seenland Oder-Spree
  • Pusteblumen im Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Florian Läufer, Lizenz: Seenland Oder-Spree
  • Blick auf das Schloss Trebnitz, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
Laid out in the Baroque style with rigorous geometric forms at the beginning of the 18th century, the park was redesigned to create an open, structured area with individual lines of sight after the revival of English landscape gardens in the 19th century. Set in the heart of an agricultural landscape, Trebnitz Park today is a gem of ecological diversity. For this reason, it is rightly categorised as a “protected park”. Trebnitz Palace Park is worth visiting at any time of the year to admire the variety of trees and plants. Plant lovers will find lots to interest them here. A diverse stock of trees and plants such as the horse chestnut, three species of lilac, citrus species, crown imperials, seven varieties of tulip, hyacinths, succulents and trees from South Africa as well as from North America and East Asia. A hands-on story guides visitors through the park, introducing them the diversity of the flora and fauna here.

The dimensions and prestigious appearance of the palace inside the park are surprising in view of its original purpose as a manor house and manor house and country estate. The present Neo-Baroque walls date back to an extension added from 1900 to 1910. It now houses an international youth education and meeting centre.

The park is freely accessible and admission is free.

Year of construction: 1707
How to get there: Car: B1 to Jahnsfelde, then L36 to Trebnitz; train: RB26 to Trebnitz
Continue readingcollapse
For botany lovers, Trebnitz Castle Park is an absolute must. The foundation of the castle park goes back to the plant lover Georg Friedrich von Ziethen, who was the landlord in Trebnitz from 1707. By 1736, the park already had almost all of the garden plants cultivated in Central Europe at the time, as well as some introduced rare plants - a total of over 3025 species, including such exotic plants as the tulip tree and the honeybush, which originated in South Africa. The famous botanist and later director of the Botanical Garden in Berlin, Johann Gottlieb Gleditsch, was overwhelmed by the huge variety of plants, recorded and published them in 1737 in the "Catalogus Plantarum Trebnitzii".
Continue readingcollapse
  • Schloss Trebnitz, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Florian Läufer, Lizenz: Seenland Oder-Spree
  • Pusteblumen im Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Franziska Mandel
  • Trebnitzer Schlosspark, Foto: Florian Läufer, Lizenz: Seenland Oder-Spree
  • Blick auf das Schloss Trebnitz, Foto: Franziska Mandel
Laid out in the Baroque style with rigorous geometric forms at the beginning of the 18th century, the park was redesigned to create an open, structured area with individual lines of sight after the revival of English landscape gardens in the 19th century. Set in the heart of an agricultural landscape, Trebnitz Park today is a gem of ecological diversity. For this reason, it is rightly categorised as a “protected park”. Trebnitz Palace Park is worth visiting at any time of the year to admire the variety of trees and plants. Plant lovers will find lots to interest them here. A diverse stock of trees and plants such as the horse chestnut, three species of lilac, citrus species, crown imperials, seven varieties of tulip, hyacinths, succulents and trees from South Africa as well as from North America and East Asia. A hands-on story guides visitors through the park, introducing them the diversity of the flora and fauna here.

The dimensions and prestigious appearance of the palace inside the park are surprising in view of its original purpose as a manor house and manor house and country estate. The present Neo-Baroque walls date back to an extension added from 1900 to 1910. It now houses an international youth education and meeting centre.

The park is freely accessible and admission is free.

Year of construction: 1707
How to get there: Car: B1 to Jahnsfelde, then L36 to Trebnitz; train: RB26 to Trebnitz
Continue readingcollapse

Arrival planner

Platz der Jugend 6

15374 Müncheberg OT Trebnitz

Weather Today, 18. 4.

6 11
light rain

  • Friday
    4 7
  • Saturday
    1 7

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Tourist information

Tourismusverband Seenland Oder-Spree e.V.

Ulmenstraße 15
15526 Bad Saarow

Tel.: +49 (0) 33631-868100
Fax: +49 (0) 33631-868102

Weather Today, 18. 4.

6 11
light rain

  • Friday
    4 7
  • Saturday
    1 7

All information, times and prices are regularly checked and updated. Nevertheless, we can not guarantee the accuracy of the data. We recommend that you inquire about the current status by phone / e-mail or via the provider's website before your visit.

(+49) +49(0)331 2004747​ We are available for you via telephone: weekdays Mon – Fri 9 am – 1 pm and Oct. 31 from 9 am – 1 pm.

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We are also glad to answer all of your questions surrounding the State of Brandenburg at (+49)(0)331- 200 47 47. Please send us an e-mail at service@reiseland-brandenburg.de.

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