Am Rothenbaum

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Am Rothenbaum
Am Rothenbaum logo.svg
Tennisstadion Am Rothenbaum
Hamburg Rotherbaum DS149n.jpg
Am Rothenbaum in 2015
Location Hallerstraße 89
20149 Hamburg, Germany
Coordinates 53°34′26″N 9°59′30″E / 53.57389°N 9.99167°E / 53.57389; 9.99167Coordinates: 53°34′26″N 9°59′30″E / 53.57389°N 9.99167°E / 53.57389; 9.99167
Public transit U1Hamburg U1.svg Hallerstraße
Owner Deutscher Tennis Bund e.V.
Operator Rothenbaum Sport GmbH
Type retractable roof stadium
Genre(s) tennis
Capacity 13,200
Surface clay court
Scoreboard Yes
Opened 1892 (1892)
Renovated 1997−1999[1]
Construction cost ?
Architect ASP Schweger Assoziierte[1]
Structural engineer Werner Sobek Ingenieure GmbH & Co. KG[1]
International German Open (1892−present)

Am Rothenbaum is the site of the main tennis court of the German Open Tennis Championships, played in the Harvestehude quarter of Hamburg, Germany. Though the site is called "Tennisstadion am Rothenbaum" (lit. Tennis Stadium at the Rothenbaum), it is today officially located in the Harvestehude quarter of Hamburg.[2]


The International German Open has been played at the "Rothenbaum" since 1892, making it Germany's longest-running tennis tournament. The current stadium was built in 1999 and holds 13,300 spectators, making it Germany's largest tennis venue. Today, it is one of the only two tournaments on German soil to be part of the ATP World Tour 500 (the other being Halle Open), and one of the twenty largest tennis tournaments in the world.[3]


"Tennisstadion am Rothenbaum" is located in Harvestehude at Hallerstraße 89, between Rothenbaumchaussee and Mittelweg.[2] Nearest rapid transit station is Hallerstraße, directly next to the tennis park. The Außenalster, Hamburg's popular lake, is some 600 m apart.

Main court at Am Rothenbaum during the 2012 International German Open

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c Rothenbaum Center Court at Structurae. Retrieved 14 October 2014.
  2. ^ a b Villenviertel zwischen Alster und Isebekkanal,, in German
  3. ^ "International German Open at the Rothenbaum club in Hamburg". German National Tourist Board (GNTB). Retrieved 14 October 2014. 

External links[edit]