Discover botanical diversity
With an area of 21 hectares and over 350,000 visitors a year, the Botanical Garden Munich-Nymphenburg is one of the most important botanical gardens in the world. Almost 20,000 species and subspecies are cultivated here.
Flora and fauna
The Botanical Garden provides habitat and food for numerous bird and insect species. Wild bees in particular are the focus of numerous scientific projects. Plants benefit from pollination, seed dispersal and natural pest control by predators.
In the greenhouses - over 4,500 m² - visitors can embark on a botanical journey to humid tropical regions, cool tropical mountain forests or hot deserts.
In the outdoor areas, the Arboretum and the Fern Ravine invite visitors to stroll through a park-like scenery. The Systematic Section provides insights into the relationships of the plant world, while in the neighboring Crop Garden the spectrum ranges from food plants to medicinal plants. The Alpinum houses one of the most species-rich mountain plant collections in Central Europe. The Schmuckhof provides inspiration for designing your own garden.
Alpine garden at Schachen
For more than 100 years, the Munich-Nymphenburg Botanical Garden has been in charge of an outstation in the Wetterstein massif: the Alpine Garden on the Schachen. The location at an altitude of 1,860 m enables the cultivation of over 1,000 plant species from a wide range of high mountains, from the local Alps to the distant Himalayas.
Botanical Garden Munich-Nymphenburg
In the Munich-Nymphenburg Botanical Garden, with an area of 21.2 hectares, around 19,600 species and subspecies are cultivated. Together with the outstation, the Alpine Garden on the Schachen (1,860 m), the Botanic Garden is involved in national and international research projects to which it provides important material and observation data. Its task is to collect, study, cultivate and exhibit wild and cultivated plants from all over the world and thus from different climatic regions according to scientific criteria. The collection of living plants is also used for research, for which the demand from all over the world is constantly increasing.
Facts and figures
Facts and figures
19,600 plant species
21.2 hectares area
18 hectares of publicly accessible area
5.000 m2 greenhouse area
Jewelry yard records
63,500 flower bulbs and plants
35.000 tulips, daffodils and hyacinths
28,500 pieces of various early bloomers such as violets,
forget-me-nots and different varieties
The inventory database for the Garden’s living collection includes:
33,878 genetic individuals