In 2010, the festival lasted until the first Monday in October, to commemorate the bicentenary of the event. Are you going to London on Halloween and don’t want to miss the spooky but drunken fun? For the first time, there will be Halloween Oktoberfest celebrations at their west Kensington site to help you see the scary Bavarian-style season. The elegant dress is a big part of this experience, so much so that you’re more likely to stand out if you haven’t been to town in traditional German clothing. You don’t have to spend on super authentic threads — a job on eBay works just fine.

The largest tent can accommodate 6,500 people inside and 3,000 people outside. The celebration includes large bands of brass players, lots of beer and hearty meals. The world’s greatest folk festival experience has celebrated Germany’s culture since 1810. This is a great way to dive into an opportunity you may never have again.

Oktoberfest is not on the wish lists of many travelers for nothing. Since it began more than 200 years ago, Oktoberfest has grown to more than 14 large beer tents, more than 20 smaller ones, plus a huge amusement fair. It’s usually a modern hit with a unique twist, thanks to the marching bands, although there are plenty of classics for almost everyone to Oktoberfest sing and dance to, often right on tables. There are 14 huge beer tents and 21 smaller beer tents throughout the festival, some of which can accommodate up to 10,000 people. No matter which one you’re in, you never know what they’re going to play because there are no rules for music, just be prepared to sing, get up at tables and dance with the locals.

These hotels are set up each year near the Oktoberfest grounds and offer visitors a cheap and fun way to enjoy the festival. It is set in Theresienwiese, or “Wiesn”, which is located in the Bavarian capital. The festivities run every year from about September 22 to October 7 and attract millions of visitors from all over the world. The German word for tent is Zelt, and there are more than a dozen of them at the festival this year. Each serves different types of food and drink, and some serve traditional Bavarian dishes, while others serve other cuisines along with their beers. Modern celebration has replaced small tents with giant breweries sponsored by breweries that can hold up to 5,000 people each.

Only one year is taken off if the Bavarian Agricultural Fair, which takes place every four years, is held at the same time. Since 2010, smoking has been banned in all bars, pubs and restaurants in Bavaria, including the Oktoberfest beer tents. In honor of the silver wedding anniversary of King Ludwig I of Bavaria and Princess Teresa, a parade of traditional costumes took place for the first time in 1835. In 1895, the Bavarian writer Maximilian Schmidt organized another parade with 1,400 participants in 150 groups of traditional costumes.

On the first Saturday of the event, beer is only allowed when the mayor of Munich touches the first keg, exactly at noon. A substantial part of the store is guaranteed to the traditional Student Associations and provided with their distinctive colors and coats of arms. The five-acre fenced-in grounds featured historic walkways, beer tents, and other historic landmarks such as a Steckerlfisch grill, chain swing, and cotton candy stall. Included in the entrance fee, a pet shop and the racecourse can be visited next to the museum. In 1887, the parade of Oktoberfest staff and breweries took place for the first time. This event showcases the beautifully decorated horse teams of breweries and bands playing in festival tents.