Questions about your exhibition visit

You can use the following methods of payment:

  • Cash
  • girocard
  • Credit Cards: VISA, VISA Electron, Maestro, Mastercard

In exceptional cases, you can be billed for your purchases.

You will need about one and a half to two hours to visit the exhibition.

As of 1 March 2020, Courtroom 600 is no longer being used for trials. For you that means that up from now, you will be able to see Courtroom 600 much more often when you visit the Memorium Nuremberg Trials. However, it can still be the case now that Courtroom 600 cannot be seen due to events happening there.
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Yes, public tour formats are held regularly.

Last admission for individual visitors is at 5.45 p.m., last admission for groups is at 5.30 p.m.

Please write us an email if you plan to visit with a group of more than ten people.
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In general, we recommend the visit of the Memorium for children from the age of 14. We do not advice to bring children to the exhibition, who have not yet learned about National Socialism in Germany at school or in private. However, we do not have any binding age restrictions for visiting the Memorium that would stop children from entering. Parents are responsible for their children.

Lockers are available to visitors in the entrance area to the Memorium Nuremberg Trials and in the third-floor stairwell.

Yes, we welcome only assistance dogs in our institution.

Unfortunately, we currently have no gastronomic offer. However, there are various snack bars and cafés within walking distance of the Memorium.

The Memorium Nuremberg Trials does not offer parking. Therefore, we recommend that you take public transit.
Three parking spaces are available for buses on Fürther Strasse (corner with Bärenschanzstrasse) in front of the main building of the Palace of Justice.

Yes, the exhibition is barrier-free. There is a passenger elevator and a wheelchair-accessible restroom in the building.

No. Only one of the old prison's four wings is still standing. It is located on the grounds of the Nuremberg Correctional Facility and is therefore not accessible to the public for security reasons. However, you can see the remnants of the old prison from a window in the exhibition hall.

No. With very few exceptions, the Memorium Nuremberg Trials does not own any original documents from the Nuremberg Trials. The Trial Archive of the International Military Tribunal is kept in the Peace Palace in Den Haag, and the documents from the Subsequent Nuremberg Trials are kept in the National Archives of the United States of America in College Park, MD. However, many relevant documents are now available on the Internet.
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