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Football packages to Hertha Berlin

Fixtures 2023 | 2024

About football packages with Hertha Berlin

Hertha Berlin, or “The Old Lady” as the club is commonly called, is one of the many major German clubs. But with its remarkable past and an Olympic stadium as their home grounds, Hertha Berlin stands out from the crowd when it comes to German football history, and has been a major part of it through all its ups and downs.

The easiest way to organise a football trip to Berlin or the rest of football Europe is to ask a travel agent specialising in providing football trips. They offer packages with flights, game tickets and accommodation, making it very convenient for you, whether you are travelling on your own or in a group. If you prefer to arrange your trip by yourself, you can buy tickets using the Hertha Berlin website, at the arena, or by phone.

Hertha Berlin was founded in 1892, and the club quickly made a name for itself, making it to the German Championship finals for 6 consecutive years, between 1926 and 1931. They also won two out of six of the latest championships. After the Bundesliga was founded in 1963, Hertha Berlin struggled to dominate in the same way as earlier. They were also troubled by several scandals, like a forced relegation due to bribery, making the team struggle for the first few years of the Bundesliga. Lately, Hertha Berlin has been part of the Germany’s first division (with the exception of a few seasons), but have yet to win the championships.

Things to do in Berlin

The area surrounding Olympiastadion hosts several exhibits and monuments from the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin. You can also explore the rest of the vibrant German capital before and after the game – you won’t get bored there.

A Few Words About Olympiastadion

If you’re a Hertha Berlin fan – or a football fan – don’t miss out on the opportunity to experience the olympic stadium, Olympiastadion, in Berlin. With overwhelming dimensions and unique symbolism, Olympiastadion is one European arena you don’t want to miss.

Olympiastadion can seat 75,000 spectators, and is home to the German Bundesliga club Hertha Berlin, as well as the annual German Cup finals.

With nearly 2.5 million cubic feet of concrete and a roof covering just under 400 000 feet, Olympiastadion is more than a football arena – it is a colossal, impressive feat of architecture.

The incredible architecture guarantees a memorable experience every time you visit the arena – no matter what game is on.

Olympiastadion’s History

Olympiastadion was built for the 1936 Olympic Games. When the nazis rose to power in 1933, they decided to use the games for propaganda and to show how invincible and strong the nation had grown under Hitler’s leadership.

This was of great importance for Olympiastadion, and no expense was spared in creating a grand and impressive building, celebrating the nazi ideal. Similarly to other naxi buildings, the inspiration came from ancient Rome and Athens, and it was constructed to be as impressive and monumental as possible.

The completed arena was officially opened by Adolf Hitler on 1st August 1936 – the same day that the Berlin Olympic Games commenced.

Completed after six years of renovations

In 1998, the decision to renovate the arena was made. It took six years, so it wasn’t until 2004 that the newly renovated Olympiastadion was reopened. After the renovation, Olympiastadion reached the top UEFA ranking – four out of four stars.

Other than being home to the Hertha Berlin home games since 1963, the arena has also hosted games during the World Championships in 1974 and 2006, as well as the Champions League finals in 2015.

This is an arena where you can truly experience history.


There are plenty of ways to reach the arena, located in the western parts of Berlin. You can take the U-Bahn U2, get off at the Olympiastadion station and walk the remaining 550 yards. From Alexanderplatz, in central Berlin, it will take you about 34 minutes to get there. You can also take the S-Bahn, which will get you there in just 26 minutes from Alexanderplatz.