Facilities - Jewish Museum Berlin

Accessing the Museum Building

You can download a detailed map of the Jewish Museum Berlin here. http://www.juedisches-museum-berlin.de/fileserver.php?id=292
Nearly the whole exhibition area is accessible for wheelchair users. There is just one small area in the permanent exhibition which can only be accessed via stairs. Two stairs lead down to the Museum courtyard.

A 9 % slope leads up to the main entrance. The Axes in the Libeskind Building have slopes between 2.65 % (to the stairs) and 3.9 % (to the Holocaust Tower). The incline on the sides is 1.5 % maximum.

There is a parking space for visitors in possession of a disabled badge directly in front of the Museum entrance.

The Jewish Museum has two disabled bathrooms: one is situated at the back of the entrance area, the other in the basement of the Libeskind Building.

The Jewish Museum Berlin offers guided tours in sign language. fuehrungen@jmberlin.de

Restaurant and Museum-Shop

Snack Bar, Lunch Buffet and Dishes à la Carte
restaurant Liebermanns
The restaurant is open from tuesday through sunday 10 am-8 pm and on mondays 10 am-10 pm.

The restaurant Liebermanns is located directly in the Jewish Museum Berlin and is open to both visitors of the museum and external restaurant patrons.

The aromatic cuisine of Liebermanns depicts a creative new direction in traditional Jewish cuisine. While the kashrut is generally respected, omitting pork, shellfish and crustaceans, meals are not kosher. Liebermanns offers international Jewish specialities as well as Mediterranean delicacies daily. It is also the place for a quick snack between two exhibition sections or a relaxing coffee break with homemade cake and cookies after a museum visit.

During the summer the beautiful vast garden is an oasis of peace amidst the hectic of Berlin's fast pace, with culinary offers like picknick baskets, barbecues and more.

Every Monday evening, from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., an Oriental Buffet accompanied by live Klezmer music is served in accordance with the extended museum opening hours.

Opening hours are Tuesday to Sunday 10 a. m. to 8 p.m. and Monday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.

The Museum-Shop Cedon
From specialized literature to silk scarves - the Munich company Cedon ensures that the Jewish Museum Berlin's shop has something to offer for everybody. Cedon has specialized in museum-shops and successfully operates enterprises in large German museums. Cedon offers a classical assortment of museum paraphernalia along with literature, postcards, posters, and souvenirs developed especially for each museum.

Experts on German-Jewish history as well as beginners will find an extensive range of literature about Judaism in Germany, put together in close cooperation with Rachel Salamander, who is Germany's leading expert on Jewish Literature available in German. She owns bookstores in Munich, Berlin, and Vienna. Salamander first opened the bookstore "Literaturhandlung" in Munich in 1982, which is known for its salon-like atmosphere when she organizes readings by prominent authors.

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