TIP: Easiest Way to Get German Environmental Sticker for Cars

If you take a car into most any large city or certain other environmentally vulnerable areas in Germany you need an emissions sticker on your car.

Go to this site to learn about the stickers: http://www.tuev-nord.de/en/FAQ-Questions_about_environmental_stickers_8771.htm

Green environmental sticker for German cities.

You can get the sticker at certain facilities in Germany, but if you are driving into German from another country and have the time, it is easier to get the sticker by mail.

We have found that the easiest site to use is: https://www.berlin.de/labo/kfz/dienstleistungen/feinstaubplakette.shop.en.php

All you have to do is fill out the form with your address and credit card information and scan and attach your car registration.

There is at least one other site offering this service, but the fee is higher. The site mentioned charges only 6 euros, which includes mailing.

Copyright © 2012 Jean & Peter Richards

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About oldmainetravelers

The Old Maine Travelers are Peter and Jean Richards, who met more than a half century ago covering President John F. Kennedy on what would become his last trip to Boston.  They worked for many years as wire service and newspaper reporters and editors.  Peter did a nightly television show on WGBH, Boston, before he went into government in the administration of John V. Lindsay, mayor of New York City. After they moved to their brownstone in Cobble Hill, Brooklyn, Jean did a spell on Madison Avenue in the real “Mad Men” days and later became public relations officer at Chase Manhattan Bank.  Since 1973 they have worked together first as owners and publishers of a group of award-winning newspapers in Dutchess County, N.Y., and then as antiques dealers.  Now they are old and live on the coast of Maine and in the Southwest of France when not traveling further afield. In the red barn by their house in Damariscotta, Maine, they tend an antique shop specializing in 18th and 19th century furniture, metalwork and accessories, buying objects they know about and like and selling them from May to October to delightful people of obvious discernment and taste. In France, they live in an old stone house in the shadows of the remaining towers of an unfinished 17th century church and above Roman drains in a town along a pilgrimage route to Santiago de Compostella. They love it — for its authenticity and abundant boulangeries.  The rest of the time they travel the world together seeing the sights, seeking out museums, stumbling into interesting conversations, savoring local specialties and otherwise bumbling along in their own style. For years they have sent article-length postcards to family, friends, fellow travelers and some media. Many of these will now be posted here.
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