If you’re interested in trains or the history of communication, the DB Railway Museum and the Communication Museum are well worth the ticket price and are a good way to fill a rainy afternoon.
If you love toys, the Nuremberg Toy Museum is for you. If not, there are plenty of more-interesting museums in the city.
The Fembo House is a great choice if you’re interested in knowing more about Nuremberg’s history.
Although it’s located a bit out of town, the Nuremberg zoo is a good option if you have a Nuremberg Card, want to see manatees or if you’re travelling with kids who are animal lovers.
Albrecht Dürer is Nuremberg’s most famous historical figure, and a visit to the artist’s house is essential if you’re visiting the city.
If you’re interested in the Second World War, a visit to the Memorium Nuremberg Trials is worthwhile; if you’re only mildly interested, visit the Documentation Centre at the Nazi Party Rally Grounds instead.
If you’re interested in castles, fortifications, or water routes, Nuremberg’s Casemates and Water Conduits tour is a good choice for you.
Nuremberg has a lot to offer, and a Nuremberg Card will help you see a fair percentage of it.