Tresor Berlin



Tresor Berlin Mitte


Köpenicker Str. 70

Opening hours:

Mon,Wed, Fri, Sat 23:00h




Admission 5-15 EUR

Special features:


Music styles:

Electro House Minimal Techno




The monument Tresor Berlin. To get to the roots of Berlin’s club culture, it is probably essential to mention the Technokeller. Partying to hard computer sounds was probably invented for the Tresor Club.

The operators of the West Berlin acid house club Ufo, at that time among others in the Großgörschenstrasse at the Kleistpark in Schöneberg, discovered the location for the underground on the Leipziger Strasse. The building of the former Wertheim department store was empty and the location just invited to open a tekkno floor there.

Tresor NYE 2011 installation by The Core.

In 1991, the Nightspot opened in the former dark and musty security rooms of the old Wertheim department store on Leipziger Platz. Whoever had entered the sacred rooms with the infamous Bose sound system once in 1991, suspected that he would not experience anything more incredible in the clubbing area in this world afterwards. The light show was minimalistic, there was only strobo and a blue light, but the dance floor was completely fogged. The ravers with gas masks were so rather rare to recognize.

Instead of dedicating the rooms to the world cultural heritage, the wrecking ball came in 2005, today a shopping mall stands there. The Tresor became internationally known. Between 2005 and 2007, the label celebrated its parties in exile at SO36 and at Maria am Ostbahnhof.

And since 2007, Tresor has been based in the former Heizkraftwerk Mitte. With „Batterieraum“ and the basement, which can be reached via a long tunnel. The interior is spartan in a positive sense – antiquated lockers from the old Wertheim department store add to the party feeling. Jeff Mills (Underground Resistance), Mike Banks, Joe ‚Energy Flash‘ Beltram , Kenny Larkin, Westbam, Juan Atkins, Tanith, Marusha or even Blake Baxter were responsible for the special sound.

From the beginning, the makers have many today’s star DJ`s such as Paul van Dyk at their beginnings to perform. Also Sven Väth or Westbam turned the turntables in the old and new rooms. And also today on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays the DJs put on to party. Z ,Oscar Mulero, Juan Atkins, Jonas Kopp, DJ Deep, Objekt, Carlos Souffront, Derek Plaslaiko, Eric Cloutier, Bryan Kasenic, Route 8 – Live or Claudia Anderson.

The club made history as one of the first techno stores in Berlin. Today it is one of the most popular EDM clubs in the city. On Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays, the doors of the temple of pleasure, which is now located on Köpenicker Straße in Mitte, are open for party tourists and Berlin techno fans who want to party until the wee hours of the morning.

The Club | Event location | Dancefloors | New Year’s Eve party:

The Tresor takes its name from its former location, the vault of the old Wertheim department store on Leipziger Platz.

the old club, 1991-2005

In the meantime, the legendary institution unfortunately had to move because the department store had to make way for an office building, but the extraordinary flair of the cellar vaults could be maintained to some extent, if that is at all possible.

The atmosphere is gloomy – the ruins of the old Mitte heating plant, where the dancefloors have been located since its move in 2007, convey an eerie image, the old lockers taken from the department store and the massive steel lattice doors round off the image of the old factory although, because of the many fogs and the little light in the club, not too much of it can be seen.The location is a labyrinth of concrete corridors that turn into basement rooms and event spaces.

In contrast, the stroboscope and the colorful laser beams provide colorful lighting effects. Thus, the industrial look of the event location perfectly matches the raw and intense sound of Detroit techno, for which it has gained national fame. There is no dress code here, guests are dressed casually, after all it has to be comfortable when dancing all night long!


Tanzpalast is celebrated on the Internet as one of the 10 best discos in Berlin. With „The Vault and the Electronic Frontier“, the Tresor even got its own documentary film about its creation and success story, which was presented at the film festival „Achtung Berlin!“ on April 16, 2005.

The book and film adaptation „We will go on and on“ by George Lindt also refer to the history and especially to the life of the founder, Dimitri Hegemann. The media have strengthened the image of the club through their reports and made it nationally known.

The Floors:

It has three different floors to offer. On the main floor, the battery room, there is no end to the dancing. Things are a bit quieter in the +4 bar, from where you have a magnificent view of the old power plant ruins. A special highlight is the cellar, which can only be reached through a 30-meter tunnel. Since 1992, the event location has also celebrated a New Year’s Eve party every year with a thick line up.


In the battery room and the +4 bar, mainly electro and house is played. In the Techno Keller, however, the Tresor remains true to its roots, so that mainly „Detroit techno“ is played.

International DJ’s perform regularly in the DJ Kanzel to make the floors shake. Even its own record label, Tresor Records, has been built up in recent years. Our name has already started the career of some artists who are now world famous, and also like to come back to their origins.

The club can now look back on over 5000 nights and with its existence for about 30 years, hardly any other dance venue can keep up. Therefore, a visit to the old Kraftwerk is a journey back into Berlin’s techno history and highly recommended for fans of this music genre!

What do the others say? Press Weblinks:

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Ingo F

The Tresor is one of the historic clubs and one of the most important in the German seat of government, also because it was one of the first in Europe to shape its program based on techno music.
It helped establish Berlin’s reputation as the club capital of the world. DJs from all over the world still often play in the nucleus of the techno scene.
The „Tresor“, like so many other institutes of the dance landscape, also lives to a good extent from its own myth. „Sometime in early January 1991“: that’s how the little story began on the Internet site a few years ago, and it sounds like a tale from glorious, long-gone times.

It was founded in March 1991 in the vaults of the former Wertheim department store at 126 Leipziger Strasse in Mitte, the central part of East Berlin, next to Potsdamer Platz. Its history dates back to 1988, when the electronic music label Interfisch opened the Ufo club. Ufo was originally the center for house and acid, among others in Schöneberg, but was closed in 1990.
After the closure, the makers of the Ufo found the new premises near Potsdamer Platz. This was an advantageous time, as it was just a few months before the reunification of Germany. The vaults under the Wertheim department store proved to be the perfect location, and the place quickly became the premier address.

It wasn’t until 2007 that Tresor moved to its current location, a former Berlin power plant with a rather somber atmosphere, the perfect setting for more evenings than ever before. Famous are the parties on weekends, where you can expect long lines at the entrance.

However, interesting events are also held here in the middle of the week, although some of the floors may be closed, for example, the Globe Monday night,. Many of the DJs who perform there are part of the eponymous label Tresor, another strong point of this club, which also has its own record label from the beginning.
Have fun

Back in the nineties, when the „Tresor“ was still located in Leipziger Straße and actually (semi-legally) in a disused backup room for the revenues of the former Wertheim department store, it was considered probably the most famous club in the world (a role that today the „Berghain“ has taken over) and established the reputation as the capital of international dance culture and electronic music.

Nightklub is an underground techno disco in Berlin and also a record label. It is located in Mitte and is one of the best in the city. It is an underground club and a record label at the same time. It was founded in March 1991 in the building that once housed the former Wertheim department store in the Mitte district near the famous Posdamer Platz. The name „Tresor“ comes from the vaults that characterize the building’s ceiling. Ravend through big city life

In a short time it became a place where everyone wanted to have a good time, bringing together young people from both sides of the city who came here just to dance and have fun to the sounds of techno music. In 2005, the owners had to close all the dance floors in the old Wertheim building.
It was then reopened in May 2007 in a renovated former power plant in the Mitte district.

The new domicile is a concrete cathedral as tall as a house. Huge supporting and cross pillars recall its former industrial use, and the labyrinthine interior houses three dance floors. „Globus“ for house music, „+4Bar“ for experimental electronic music and „Vault“ in the basement for the „uncompromising sound“.

The space is divided into three rooms: the „Vault“, the cage room (vault), where techno sounds are played at a very high volume (!), the „Globus“, the most spacious room, always with electronic music, but house, and the „+4Bar“ with experimental electronic music.

The weekly program is well sorted. The „Klubnacht“ on the „Globus“ floor, for example, presents sounds from Berlin’s underground clubs and parties, from the dance and house scene. Electric Monday“ in the „+4Bar“ puts old masters and young talents in the spotlight; you can hear deep house and techno, trendy and classic, from vinyl or digital, in short, what the „Tresor“ calls „B-City style“.
It’s one of those places you should have been to at least once if you really want to talk about the lively nightlife of the big city.

Lisa p.
Tresor was founded in 1991 in the basement of an old department store on Leipziger Platz in Berlin, a beginning that had no idea the venue would become a nightlife icon just a quarter century later. Now relocated to the thoroughly industrial Kraftwerk, this techno nightclub mecca embodies the Berlin house club experience: dark, loud, exciting and hedonistic.
DJs like Sven Fäth and Paul van Dyk launched their global careers here. The hard, pounding „sound“ was born. In 2005, the last party took place at Leipziger Straße,
The club closed on April 16, 2005, after several years of extended short-term leases. The city sold the property to a group of investors for the construction of offices at the Leipziger Straße location. The location there was open every night of April 2005, with the closing event starting on Saturday night and lasting until Monday morning with long lines.

Two years later, the organizers and DJs welcomed their audience again, now in a disused cogeneration plant on Köpenicker Straße. Part of the old facility was integrated into the new premises.

It remains a popular club to this day, having been continuously expanded and remodeled several times to include an outdoor garden area and a second „globe“ floor. The concept for the dance area in the basement was specifically hard techno, industrial and acid music, while the Globus mainly offered a more mellow house sound.

The techno hall is filled with Berliners and also heavily with techno tourists: You will be surrounded by a UNO of international house music fans and scene goers. The venue is a decommissioned power plant and dilapidated industrial elements have been left intact, adding to the atmosphere.

The Tresor Records record label was founded shortly after opening in October 1991. Artists on the label have included Jeff Mills, Blake Baxter, Juan Atkins, Robert Hood, Stewart Walker, Joey Beltram, DJ Surgeon, Pacou, Cristian Vogel and many others.
Here at clubguideberlin or on the official website you can check out the program

Sarah S

Deep in the bowels of a huge disused power station lies the old vault, Berlin’s techno legend, which is also known as the mothership.
A dilapidated staircase led down into a dark, foggy, claustrophobic room with damp warm air, low ceilings, thick leg-hard concrete walls and iron doors. The vaulted room was separated by bars, and through a small opening, visitors reached the dance floor. Along the walls were old armored cabinets, lockers, cassettes, safes and money boxes.

In the early 1990s, this gloomy place in Leipziger Straße became one of the centers of the techno scene. It was to turn into one of the most famous clubs in the world: the Tresor.

It was no coincidence that techno found fertile ground in the heart of the early 90s. Many buildings stood empty after the fall of the Wall, and a strong techno subculture was already establishing itself in East and West Berlin before the city’s reunification. The minimalist, cold aesthetic of the dance space perfectly matched the futuristic booming beats from Detroit – known as the birthplace of techno – and the strobe lights that flashed through the thick fog and masses of dancers.

The repetitive rhythms, with bass that could be felt throughout the body, contributed to a sense of unity: Loud music and dance were at the center of the action. It created equality on the dance floor. Everyone was there to dance and have fun, including many DJs from all over the world.

Founded in 1991 in the eponymous vault of an abandoned department store near Potsdamer Platz, this club institution launched the careers of top DJs like Tanith, Sven Väth, Paul van Dyk and Ellen Allien.
Most of the building was destroyed during World War II, but the basement rooms of the old Wertheim department store survived. It was abandoned after the war and was located in no man’s land between East and West Berlin.

The founder, Dimitri Hegemann, discovered the space by chance in 1991 and knew immediately that he had found a special place. Therefore, he decided to leave it basically in the state he found it.

The club was forced to leave its original location in 2005. Two years after that, it relaunched in this rough industrial labyrinth.
There are three separate but interconnected floors: Globus for house music, +4 for experimental electronic music and the main floor called Vault.
The „Bonito House Mix“ in the „Globus“ gives „new faces“ behind the turntables the chance to prove their skills in the temple of techno. In order to offer entertainment to those „international ravers“ who can’t or don’t want to party through a whole weekend, there is the series „Foreplay“ in the „+4Bar“, which offers „solid electronic dance music clubbing“ on Thursdays. On Fridays (under the title „Tuna Park“) and Sundays, top DJs from all over the world often grace the „Tresor“ to get the dancing crowd going.

Like many Berlin discos (Berghain, Cassiopeia, Kit Kat…) it is more than a club, it is an experience. In the disused cogeneration plant, they come out with the memory of having just rubbed shoulders vaguely with a crowd of flaming human bodies through a powerful techno fog.

Sensitive souls abstain.

Nina recently took a tour there and gives you her opinion, feelings and heartfelt love game.
Why Nina? Because Nina is the kind of person you meet, with sharp eyes, open ears and a basketball always ready for action. Behind a camera, searching for unlikely lights and never-before-seen facial expressions, those unexpected hundredths of a second that fuel special moments, in the evening, at night, when the music stops making hearts beat too loud. Nina captures Nina. And she was satisfied with the vault: the Techno Amusement is a nightclub that plays pure sound, if you like this kind of music.
In that case, you should go there.

Heading to Berlin? Are you looking for an electro nightclub?
It’s not always easy to set foot in a legendary space. In the city we were told about a nice little shed called Berghain, then a revealing Kit Kat to discover with its tight skin; we were also told about an after-party Jaded that makes heads pop in London in the early morning; but it is Tresor, the famous techno disco where we decided to snoop around this summer as a good amateur club beer or fan (your choice). Why? To answer this question, „Is the Tresor still a myth or just an old myth to cherish? “ It’s not entirely one-dimensional, but the trip is worth the spotlight.
Although Berlin is known as the European or even world capital of minimalist sound, it is not always easy to find a nightclub that offers „real“ and good hard techno. Head towards Mitte … to discover the legend, the place to be if you love this music and very special atmospheres!

„Tresor“ stands for vault. But it is also a fitting name for one of the most important labels in the music scene worldwide. Created in the 1990s as a mythical piece of the German techno puzzle from its bunker at 126-128 Leipziger Strasse in the city center, it closed in 2005 and reopened almost two years later in the „in“ East, from the cellars of the Kraftwerk in Mitte. There are sheds in the city center that are less shocking.
Without this club, techno music today would not be the one we know. Without its active contribution, we might not even be aware of its existence today.

The program is as grandiose as ever. Yes, but hasn’t the place become a museum of the past? Wouldn’t we go to the vault today as we did in TRex, more to check a box than to really enjoy ourselves? Yes. No. That’s still up for debate.

In today’s world, all this may seem ordinary, normal, so much so that by now it no longer brings relevant news in our daily lives. Often, however, we do not consider that this music movement, when it was born, went far beyond simple music. The techno sound, as we know it today, owes everything to the action of a few people who understood how much, in certain places and in certain historical eras, the energy created during these artistic-cultural events was crucial.

It remains a popular club to this day, having been continuously expanded and remodeled several times to include an outdoor garden area and a second „Globus“ floor. The concept for the dance floor in the basement was specifically hard techno, industrial and acid music, while the Globus offered mainly a more mellow house sound. The record label Tresor Records was founded shortly after the opening in October 1991.
The main DJs who performed there include Tanith, Jonzon, Rok, Roland 138 BPM, Terrible, DJ Key, Mitja Prinz, Surgeon, Wolle XDP, Dash, Dry, DJ Crime, Wimpy, Zky and Djoker Daan.
The event „Tresor-Park“ with Sven Väth took place during the Love Parade.

The place has become a hub of international electro disciples. Detroit DJs such as Jeff Mills, Juan Atkins, Blake Baxter, Robert Hood, Kevin Saunderson, DJ Rolando and Kenny Larkin performed here regularly. Thus, the sound identity heavily influenced by Detroit techno developed on the lower floor, in the real vault (also called The Chamber). Other DJs from around the world contributed to the characteristic sound, including Paul Van Dyke, Marusha, Westbam, Cristian Vogel, Joey Beltram, Neil Landstrumm and Dave Tarrida.

The club is not just a place to dance. Techno music today represents a collective movement that includes hundreds of thousands of people, artists, music lovers and insiders. In many European cities, hundreds of fans gather every weekend to participate in events that increasingly see them as protagonists.
The only thing that remains is the door. The entry regulations are defined as „clear and tolerant“, „quite normal clubbers“ would „certainly have no problems“ getting in. But here, too, it’s the bouncer who has the decisive say, watching out for the right mix of the crowd every night. There is no guarantee that you will be let into the „Tresor“.

The Tresor is by far the hippest and at least within Germany certainly the best known techno club.
It is completely specialized in electronic music. It is one of the most famous techno clubs in the world.

Even those who haven’t partied there have heard of Tresor anyway. In 1991, this was opened.
Berlin was the perfect city to make the most of this new energy. The contradictions it contained, the authorities‘ desire to control all the subcultures that formed in the 1980s, were erased when the Wall was torn down.
At that time, techno culture was still in its infancy, so to speak.
The positive reaction of Berlin society spread to all areas and all strata of the population, allowing the new cultural realities to grow freely. It was places like abandoned buildings or disused factories that provided the perfect terrain for the rapid development of the new artistic-musical trends.

Countless DJs have been DJing there since that time, and many of them even started and advanced their careers there. The club owns its own label with the events, which is known as Tresor Records. If you take a closer look at the development, you can see very clearly that the development of the techno scene from the early nineties until today has had a very extreme but also exciting development. The nice thing is that the development process is far from being finished.

Since 2007 construction of the former cogeneration plant, which houses the vault master.
On May 25, 2007, it opened its doors in its new premises, the former combined heat and power plant on Köpenicker Straße in the Mitte district, a few hundred meters from the Kitkatclub. Numerous DJs have performed there and some of them started their careers there.
The dance temple on Köpenicker Straße: techno and house in the former combined heat and power plant.

Since then, parties were held there on Mondays, Tuesdays,Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays. Thanks to the organized events and the foundation of his own label Tresor Records, he influenced the development of the techno scene in Germany and Europe. Through the own label could be a very big influence on the techno scene and especially on the further techno development and this not only within Germany, but Europe-wide.

Some of the original chests from the old Wertheim department store were moved to the new premises and installed in the basement, so that the memory of the old basement rooms is preserved.
Surely it is exciting for every techno fan to party even once in this club. If you are in Berlin, you should not miss the party there.

In March 1991, the first Techno Tanzlustbarkeit (official German) opened its doors in the city. At the beginning, the interior was very rustic and without any decoration. In addition, there were still hundreds of lockers in this building from previous times.
The basement room. Absolutely amazing, I’ve never been in such a crazy place. The building was a maze, but everyone knew it was unique.
Famous was also the 25 meters corridor through which you walked with flash to the end : super impressive. And when you reached the end of this underground corridor, you were in a room where NOTHING could be seen, where every 30 seconds a flash of light lit up and where from time to time a thick opaque smoke rose, covering your skin and body and creating a magical moment in you. But this style and especially the hard, machine techno sound found strong appeal.

The club had several rooms. On the first floor there was the globe, where mainly house was played. The lighting system there created a warm atmosphere, which was typical for a disco. There is also the Aurora Bar, a small room with its own bar where DJs performed.

To get to the basement, you would have to cross the globe and go down an old rustic staircase. Downstairs is a low vaulted cellar with a narrow, long hall with a large bar. You can still see the old Wertheim store boxes embedded in the wall. To the right of the stairs, the vaulted cellar ends in the vaulted room proper, separated from the bar by a steel grille. The lightshow was minimalist and not very bright, as described above: there are only strobe lights and blue light, to which thick fog was blown.
Thus, the Tresor became an integral part of the rave scene and was known as a „real“ hard techno club in Germany.

Along with it, the Tresor label was born, which enabled Detroit artists of the Underground Resistance collective to make their music known and thus spread it in Europe as well. The special cultural-historical moment and the effervescence in the air in those years did the rest.

The location at Leipziger Platz was a very popular place, which was continuously extended and rebuilt several times to include an outdoor garden area and a second „Globus“ floor.
Parallel to the Love Parade, which took place in Berlin at that time, the presence of the dance floor from the basement at Potsdamer Platz could not be missed either, so an open air event called Tresor-Park was held for this purpose. Sven Väth, a DJ who is on everyone’s lips these days and must be known to all tekkno fans, provided the necessary electronic sounds at this event. After the institution from the international techno movement could not be imagined without, DJs from Detroit especially often put on in the basement rooms. Influences from Detroit thus also shaped and influenced the techno revolution. Unfortunately, the leases of the primeval rock were always concluded and extended only for short periods of time: so it happened that the last party took place on April 16, 2005. After that, this mythical place, the entire building was demolished.

Almost exactly 2 years later, on May 25, 2007, the Tresor Club opened its new doors, on Köpenicker Straße in the former Heizkraftwerk Berlin-Mitte. To have a reminder of the first location in the old Wertheim department store, a part of the lockers from the old location was built into the new one.

Antje und Madeleine

After arriving in Berlin for our city trip of several days, we first went to the nightlife, of course to the hardest dance floor in the world, the Tresor.
The Tresor is Berlin’s biggest and most famous techno club. Shortly after the fall of the Berlin Wall, the club started as the record label Interfish, which was housed in Ufo, the center of Berlin house and techno music. After the label closed, the label’s employees decided to start their own club. They soon enjoyed great popularity and had to expand the club several times over the course of a few years.
In October 1991, the record label Tresor Records was founded, where many great Berlin DJs started their careers, including Jeff Mills and Robert Hood.
The old Tresor opened in the old vaults of a former department store at Leipziger Platz almost at Potsdamer Platz and it was the hardest dancefloor ever built on this earth. Indescribable. It had to give way many years later to the new building plans at these locations.
The club is now located in an old power plant, which gives it the feel of a horror movie. There are several dance floors and a large outdoor area, and the club hosts a wide range of friendly techno fans.

Tresor can be found at Kopenicker Straße 70 in Berlin Mitte.
The best time to visit Tresor is Friday and Saturday nights.
As in many other clubs, the bouncers are very strict.
The next day we went around the city.

In the morning we strolled through the enormously fun flea market in Mauerpark (Eberswalder Straße, U2 Eberswalder Straße or U8 Bernauer Straße). The offer is a combination of used, new and original souvenirs. You can also find a lot of graffiti in Mauerpark.
Very close by is the Berlin Wall Memorial (Bernauer Straße 11, U8 Bernauer Straße). Here it becomes very clear that „the wall“ was not just a wall, but a whole zone of obstacles. A visit is free of charge.
Then we went on to the Brandenburg Gate, Unter den Linden and the Reichstag, there we also visited the new subway line 5 at the U-Bhf. Bundestag.
Afterwards we took the S-Bahn and U-Bahn to the south of the city to visit the closed Tempelhof Airport (Platz der Luftbrücke 5, U6). The complex’s history is varied, from its construction by the Nazis to its closure in 2008. It’s as if time has stood still, and the former departure hall is particularly impressive. Today, the runways are part of a huge city park.
At the Jewish Museum (Lindenstraße 9-14, U6 Kochstraße) we discover the history of the Jews from the Middle Ages to the present. The architecture of the museum building is very special and seems to aim at disorienting the visitor.
We walk back to the hotel and stop on the way at Theodor-Wolff-Park, surprised by the beautiful street art we find here
Berlin has great street art. If it is on your route, Theodor Wolff Park is a nice stop! Berlin has great street art. If it’s on your route, Theodor Wolff Park is a nice stop! Near the Jewish Museum in Berlin, you’ll find beautiful street artNear the Jewish Museum in Berlin, you’ll find beautiful street art

Berlin doesn’t really have a center
Facts: Center With such an area, it’s not surprising, but the City doesn’t really have a center. Each district – and there are no less than 12! – has its own central point.

Mitte, the most famous district, is often seen as the center because of its many historical sights. This is also where the vault described above is located. Make sure, however, that you don’t just go sightseeing there. The districts of Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg, Pankow, Charlottenburg-Wilmersdorf and Tempelhof-Schöneberg also have a lot to offer.

Then there are the districts of Lichtenberg, Marzahn-Hellersdorf, Treptow-Köpenick, Neukölln, Steglitz-Zehlendorf, Spandau and Reinickendorf.

When the weather permits, it is very nice to explore the city by bike. We had planned to rent a bike only for the first day, but we ended up biking around the city for three days. We paid about 15 € per bike per day and this price is pretty average in Berlin. The distances are relatively long, but we found it easy to do. Also, you experience the city quite differently on a bike than if you take the subway, for example. So we recommend it! If you prefer to travel by public transport, it makes sense to buy a day pass. For just under €8, you can use suburban trains, subways, streetcars, buses and regional trains (zone ABC) for a whole day. More information: Berliner Verkehrsbetriebe

Berlin and techno are like two hands in a glove. Don’t feel like standing in line at Berghain or need to watch your budget? Then Tresor, one of Berlin’s best techno clubs, is the place to be. Tresor doesn’t charge much (on average 7 €* or less), but guarantees a great atmosphere. The famous nightclub is located in a former factory near the Spree River, in the center of the city.

Next to the Tresor stands a special event venue, located in the battery room of a former thermal power plant, is both art and party space and best known for its electrifying atmosphere and electronic dance music parties that regularly go through the roof earlier. Hute is used for large business events and frequently for film shoots. It is located right next to Berlin’s techno temple Tresor, and you can happily wink at the unsuspecting tourists lining up at Tresor as you lead them to a much cooler location. It’s not on the tourist nightlife maps, and although it’s right next to one of Berlin’s most famous clubs, it’s hidden right under their noses
How to get there: from the Heinrich-Heine-Straße subway station, follow Köpenicker Straße for about 150m before turning left. It’s in a huge industrial complex, but don’t take the main entrance (that’s the vault). Walk past the building and you will find an inconspicuous door. If there is no public event there then just go into the vault.

As described above a nice club located in a former power plant. Famous DJs play records here and the crowd enjoys itself until sunrise. The good atmosphere in an industrial environment and the great sound ensure that all the ingredients for a great night are present.


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