Find your car from Berlin to Dresden
Book a transfer from Berlin to Dresden online now for the best price
Travel from Berlin to Dresden. How to get from Berlin to Dresden
Private Taxi, private minibus from Berlin to Dresden
The total journey from Berlin to Dresden is 195 km and will take approximately 2 hours 24 minutes
TAXI-PRAGUE.COM offers different types of transfers with respect to different wishes, budgets and flexibility of our customers. Enjoy travelling by our exclusive cars across Europe.
Free WiFi, Free Drink, Free Cancellation, Free Modification, Exclusive Mercedes Cars, English Speaking DriversPrivate Taxi from Berlin to Dresden
The cost of the ride is fixed after booking and will not change. No hidden fees. No extra charge. All-inclusive rates
English Speaking Drivers
Licensed, experienced and fully qualified English speaking drivers.
Free WiFi, Free Drink
All vehicles are equipped with LTE WiFi connection. You can surf, chat with your friends, send your photos, and check your e-mails during your trip.
Free cancellation or modification can be made up to 12 hours before the planned journey.
The history of Berlin starts with its foundation in the 13th century. It became the capital of the Margraviate of Brandenburg in 1417, and later of Brandenburg-Prussia, and the Kingdom of Prussia. Prussia grew rapidly in the 18th and 19th century, and formed the basis of the German Empire in 1871. The 1 September 1939 Germany invaded Poland and the Second World War was declared. Berlin was demolished at the end of the conflict by the British and American aerial bombings, as well as by the progress of the Russian army. The Berlin Wall was built by East Germany in 1961 and divided the city both physically and ideologically until 1989.
Dresden is the capital city and the second-largest city of the Free State of Saxony in Germany. It is situated in a valley on the River Elbe, near the border with the Czech Republic. Dresden has a long history as the capital and royal residence for the Electors and Kings of Saxony, who for centuries furnished the city with cultural and artistic splendor, and was once by personal union the family seat of Polish monarchs. The city was known as the Jewel Box, because of its baroque and rococo city centre. The controversial American and British bombing of Dresden in World War II towards the end of the war killed approximately 100,000 people, many of whom were civilians, and destroyed the entire city centre. Since German reunification in 1990 Dresden is again a cultural, educational and political centre of Germany and Europe.