... Because Kühlungsborn hosts two concert gardens, which are used throughout the year for various outdoor events. Concerts, children's events such as puppet theatre or children's disco or even bigger celebrations: if you make a Baltic Sea holiday in the seaside resort of Kühlungsborn, there is something for your taste.
Until 1938, Kühlungsborn was still divided into three locations. Since the two headquarters of Arendsee (now Kühlungsborn West) and Brunshaupten (today Kühlungsborn east) worked against each other, especially as regards the number of holiday guests, there are also today some buildings two times in Kühlungsborn, as well as the concert gardens. Both arose over 100 years ago, 1910.
Right here, the sight axes of Ostseeallee, Baltic Platz and Hermannstraße meet. During maintenance and modernisation in the years 2006/08, architects, landscape architects and conservationists have taken into account the appearance of 1928 as well as structural changes from the sixties of the last century, all disturbing additions and alterations and established standards for today's use. The concert garden is now a cultural centre in the western part of the city with its numerous events and its ice rink in the winter months. At the same time, it invites you to relax and thus represents a wind-protected quiet area next to the promenade, which is frequented by guests.
During the planning of the concert garden, his builders had placed great importance on maintaining the structure of the pine trees of the coastal forest and together with the dominant buildings such as the lounge and the stage as well as the Reading pavilion. The main entrance from the south side leads to a circular field, in the centre of which is a well of typical clinker with an expressive bronze sculpture "The bugging" by the Rostock hobby sculptor Günter Brock. From here the visitor will be able to view the entire complex with its squares, paths and green areas. The concert garden has been designed in such a way that the Spectator series, the round-seat and the environment of the eight-sided, thatched column Pavilion (1910), now the municipal library, are combined as a separate area into a single overall complex.