Access: Master’s Houses
Access: Master’s Houses

The Bauhaus Dessau Foundation welcomes you and would like to offer all guests a self-determined, informative and eventful visit.


Master’s Houses
Ebertallee 59 – 71
06846 Dessau-Roßlau,

Car parking

You are welcome to use the large visitor car park at the Bauhaus building with signposted disabled parking. From there it is an 8-minute walk to the Masters’ Houses. Visitors with limited mobility can also use the hard shoulder in Ebertallee for parking. Please pay attention to the signs for parking regulations.

Travelling by public transport

The main railway station in Dessau-Roßlau is only about 1200 metres away from the Masters’ Houses. The platforms are equipped with lifts. To reach the Masters’ Houses, please take the west exit in the direction of Ziebigk onto Bauhausstraße. From here, follow the signs to Bauhaus Dessau. Then follow Gropiusallee northwards until you reach Ebertallee.
You can reach the public transport and taxi rank via the exit in the direction of the city centre.

Bicycle garage

Use the bicycle garage next to the Bauhaus Building. It is open daily from 8 am to 6 pm from March to October. The bicycle garage has space for 38 bicycles.
In addition, three of the 15 lockers are equipped with two sockets each, which are ideal for charging your e-bike batteries. The lockers can be closed with 1-euro and 2-euro coins.

Please note: Outside of these opening hours, only overnight guests with a key can use the bicycle garage.



There is a public Bauhaus bus to connect the Bauhaus buildings.
The Dessau public transport company offers all visitors the “Bauhaus Bus, Line 10”, which connects all the Bauhaus buildings. Further information can be found here.

The visitor service will be happy to assist you on site. Please use the bell at the entrance to Haus Gropius, Ebertallee 59.

Accessibility “Bauhaus for all”

The historic Bauhaus buildings are not as barrier-free as the Bauhaus Museum Dessau, which opened in 2019, due to heritage regulations and conservation restrictions.


The Bauhaus Museum Dessau has been tested and certified with the Accessibility Seal of Approval in accordance with the criteria of the Travel for All project.


Despite this certification, however, we are still in the middle of the process of becoming a barrier-free, inclusive cultural venue for all.


Our visitor service colleagues will be happy to advise you on all the details and plan your individual visit with you:



Visitor’s service
+49 340 6508 – 250

People with walking disabilities and wheelchair users

Access to the New Masters’ Houses (Gropius House and Feininger House) is barrier-free.


Haus Moholy has a passenger lift. Please note that the lift works with a change of direction, but there is no turning facility in the lift.


The visitor service will be happy to assist you personally on site (the bell is located at the entrance to the respective house).


You are welcome to register your visit in advance by telephone on +49 340 6508 – 250 or by email at


A wheelchair is available for loan in the Bauhaus Building.
If required, please ask the team at the Visitor Centre directly.


Easy-to-carry museum stools are available in the Masters’ Houses, giving you the opportunity to sit down and rest during your visit. If required, please ask the team at the Visitor Centre directly.



Guided tours are offered for people with walking disabilities and wheelchair users. Advance booking is required.

People with visual impairments and blind people

Assistance dogs may be brought into all relevant areas/rooms.


The entrances are not visually rich in contrast.


Staircases are not visually rich in contrast. The stairs have handrails on both sides.


Stairs have handrails on both sides.


The signage is designed in clearly legible and high-contrast lettering.



In the Bauhaus Dessau app you will find acoustic information about the New and Historic Masters’ Houses.

Together with LunA – Leipzig and Autismus e.V., the Bauhaus Dessau Foundation has developed documents that enable people on the autism spectrum to visit the museum in a self-determined way. The Sensory Friendly seal characterises an environment that is designed with the social and sensory sensitivities of people on the autism spectrum in mind. Particular attention is paid to flexible forms of communication, predictability and minimisation of external stimuli.