2020 German Grand Prix

July 28th, 2019 Grand Prix of Germany at the Hockenheimring. Our 2019 travel packages include hotel accommodations, Grand Prix tickets, hospitality options and VIP transfers. RESERVE NOW to see the 2019 German Grand Prix. Space is limited.

Your 2020 German Grand Prix Experience

The 2020 German Grand Prix at Hockenheim, Germany. As a licensed Tour Operator we have been providing travel packages and tickets to the German Grand Prix since 1982. The 2020 German Grand Prix is a great event with a fantastic location in Europe. The new Hockenheimring is one of the fastest circuits in Formula 1. Germans are especially enthusiastic fans who support their German drivers, and also share a loyalty to Ferrari.  If your flight arrives in Frankfurt, we will meet you and transfer to our hotel just south of Hockenheim, only 55 minutes from the Circuit at Hockenheim. A variety of tickets and hospitality are available so ask us for the best options to consider. RESERVE NOW and don’t miss our travel packages to see the 2020 German Grand Prix  including your hotel, Grand Prix tickets, hospitality options and VIPtransfers.

2020 German Grand Prix Dates

Arrive Friday, July 26th and depart on Monday, July 29th 2020

Arrive Thursday, July 25th and depart on Monday, July 29th 2020

2020 German Grand Prix package INCLUDES

  • Private ground transportation between airport & hotel
  • Welcome drinks and weekend review
  • Accommodations for 3 or 4 nights at a 4 star hotel with breakfast daily (including taxes)
  • Transportation between hotel & track
  • Reserved Grandstand race tickets
  • Exclusive Grand Prix Club credentials
  • Official Grand Prix program

Check with us for additional hotel options and availability

Click Below For Your 2020 German Grand Prix Itinerary

Day 1:
Optional arrival Thursday and tickets and transfers to the track on Friday.

Day 2:
Friday. Breakfast at our Hotel and then depart on our private Vip transfer to the Hockenheim Ring. Spend the day watching two Formula 1 practice sessions plus support races from our great seats. Private transfer for the return to our hotel in the afternoon. Dine at the hotel or one of the many fine restaurants in the village.
(B)

Day 3:
Saturday. Breakfast at our Hotel and then departure on our exclusive private Vip transfer to the track for Formula 1 practice session plus qualifying. Lots of other track activity all day. Private transfer back to our hotel in the afternoon and your evening free..
(B)

Day 4:
Sunday. Breakfast and then off on our private Vip transfer to the track for the Grand Prix. Private transfer return to our hotel in the late afternoon and then enjoy a dinner in the village.
(B)

Day 5:
Monday, Breakfast and then off to the airport for your return trip.
(B)

(B) = Breakfast

2020 German Grand Prix 4 Day, 3 Night Options

Option A

Including 3 nights 4 Star Hotel
Including Reserved Grandstand Tickets
  • Friday Arrival
  • Private VIP airport transfers
  • Private VIP track transfers 2 days
  • Single Occupancy - $2995 Per Person
  • Double Occupancy - $2495 Per Person

Click below for additional Options

Additional Hospitality options are available from $1195 per person, please inquiry for more details

Still have questions?

2020 German Grand Prix 5 Day, 4 Night Options

Option B

Including 4 nights 4 Star Hotel
Including Reserved Grandstand Tickets
  • Thursday Arrival
  • Private VIP airport transfers
  • Private VIP track transfers 3 days
  • Single Occupancy - $3495 Per Person
  • Double Occupancy - $2895 Per Person

Click below for additional Options

Still have questions?

A short history of the German Grand Prix. The Grand Prix of Germany was 1st officially held in 1951, the legendary Nordschleife, or “Green Hell,” was the regular host venue. Punctuated only by a trip to Automobil Verkehrs und Ubungs-Strasse in 1959, an absence from the calendar in 1960 and a first visit to the Hockenheimring in 1970, the Nordschleife was the home of the German Grand Prix until 1976. 

The Nordschleife is the 2nd most deadly venue eve raced on in official F1 Grand Prix. In the past, 5 drivers died at the Nordschleife between 1950 and 1960. When the Indy 500 was a part of the F1 calendar, 7 people died at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. The 14.2-mile circuit was last used in 1976, with the end coming for the venue’s relationship with F1 after Niki Lauda’s near-death accident. Hockenheim then took over and has hosted the majority of German Grand Prix since then, although the track has undergone some major changes in that frame. 

The original layout, viewed by many as the best version on the circuit, featured four long straights punctuated by tricky little chicanes. The stadium section at the end of the lap is a remnant of the original layout, as is the first corner, but aside from that, the circuit was completely changed between 2001 and 2002. The changes shortened the track. Previously a length of 4.24 miles, the track now stands at just 2.84 miles, with lap times almost 30 secs faster as a result. Jochen Rindt won the 1-off race at Hockenheim in 1970, and the Austrian was the closest that Germany came to a home winner until Schumacher won in 1995. In 1977, the first of Hockenheim’s Grand Prix in their multiyear agreement, a second Austrian won: Niki Lauda, on his 1st return to Germany after the accident that nearly cost him his life. 

A much shortened version of the Nordschleife, the Nurburgring, hosted Michele Alboreto’s 1985 win, but this was a 1-off before Hockenheim took control of the next 21 consecutive Grands Prix. In 2007, Germany was dropped from the calendar. With Hockenheim struggling financially, the Nurburgring still featured, but it was titled as the European Grand Prix, something that had been a frequent occurrence during Michael Schumacher’s career, with German interest peaking during that frame. 

Everyone knows what one of today’s Formula 1 racing cars looks like. But what about showing the kids some of the extraordinary vehicles the drivers used to race in times gone by? On an exhibition area of 20,000 square feet, the motor sports museum has over 300 exhibits from all the eras of motor racing. Historical racing cars and motorbikes are shown together with some of the latest formula cars, racing bikes and touring cars. The museum opened its gates in 1986. Currently it presents the largest collection of racing motorbikes in Europe. There is also a great selection of fascinating racing cars on display: Zakspeed, ATS, Minardi, Benetton und Williams from Formula 1. Additionally, there are cars of the ABT AUDI DTM Teams and Formel 3 cars of Michael Schumacher and Nico Rosberg. 

Another highlight is certainly the Top Fuel Dragster as well as many cars of constantly changing exhibitions. There are also occasional special shows, during the Formula 1 race, for example. Movie fans and motor racing enthusiasts will love the museum cinema, where they can see a film of the exciting development of the Hockenheimring from 1932 to today.

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