Walle (Bremen)

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Telecommunication tower Bremen in Walle
South view from Waller Heerstraße
In the yellow circle of Bremen Cathedral
District of Bremen
Häfen (Bremen) Blockland Blumenthal (Bremen) Borgfeld Burglesum Findorff (Bremen) Gröpelingen Häfen (Bremen) Häfen (Bremen) Hemelingen Horn-Lehe Huchting (Bremen) Mitte (Bremen) Neustadt (Bremen) Oberneuland Obervieland Östliche Vorstadt Osterholz (Bremen) Schwachhausen Seehausen (Bremen) Strom (Bremen) Vahr Vegesack Walle (Bremen) Woltmershausen Weser Bremerhaven NiedersachsenCity of Bremen, Walle district highlighted
About this picture
Basic data  rank 
Surface: 12.239  km² 13/23
Residents : 29,954 11/23
Population density : 2,447 inhabitants per km² 12/23
Proportion of foreigners: 22.3% 4/23
Unemployment rate: 15.1% 6/23
Coordinates : 53 ° 6 '  N , 8 ° 47'  E Coordinates: 53 ° 6 '7 "  N , 8 ° 47' 6"  E
Districts: Utbremen
District : west
Local office : west
Website: West local office
All area information as of December 31, 2014.

All demographic information as of December 31, 2016.

Walle is a district of Bremen and belongs to the Bremen city district West.

Geography and districts

Walle is located on the right bank of the Weser, west of the city center of Bremen. The neighboring districts are Gröpelingen in the north-west , Blockland in the north, Findorff in the north-east , Mitte in the east , ports in the south-west and Woltmershausen in the south across the Weser .


location and size

The district Utbremen bounded east by the B75 / 6 , northeast through the railway installations, northwest through the Hansestraße and south by the Hans-Böckler-Straße . To the east is the Mitte district with the Stephaniviertel, to the north is the Findorff district , to the northwest the Waller districts Westend and Steffensweg and south of the Waller district Überseestadt.

Area: 0.56 km², 3,255 inhabitants


"Ut-Bremen" - outside of Bremen - was the name of the old Utbremer Feldmark , which was directly in front of the Bremen city wall , in front of the western gates, the Stephanitor and the Doventor. Utbremen was first mentioned in 1072. The Stephanitorsteinweg and the Doventorstraße are the memories of these connections between the Utbremen district and Bremen. The Utbremer Straße led over the old Panzenberg to the village of Walle.

In 1848 the Feldmark Utbremen was incorporated. Utbremen - at that time also known as Doventorvorstadt - developed. The then established railway lines Weserbahn (1855) to Weserbahnhof (1857/59) and to Geestemünde (1862) strengthened the settlements in Utbremen. Hansestrasse and Haferkamp were built, with many other streets in between with their development from the so-called Wilhelminian era after 1870/71. There were still farms in between and a mill on Haferkamp, ​​which was in operation until 1914 and whose hull was still standing in the 1930s. In 1875 a primary school was built on Nordstrasse, which was permanently destroyed in 1944. In 1878, the neo-Gothic Protestant Wilhadikirche on Nordstrasse, destroyed in 1944, was inaugurated as a branch church of the Stephanikirchgemeinde. Only a memorial stone reminds of the location.

When Bremen joined the German Customs Union in 1888 , the free ports developed as an external customs area , and Utbremen was intensively expanded. Up until the 1920s, a structurally closed area was created, consisting of two to four-story residential and commercial buildings. In 1928 the Volkshaus on Nordstrasse was built by the trade unions . In 1933 a 90 meter high wooden transmission tower was built, which was later destroyed by lightning and replaced by a steel tower.

On 18./19. August 1944, Utbremen was almost completely destroyed by an air raid during World War II.

After the war, the housing shortage in Utbremen was very great. The population lived in emergency shelters or in the neighboring parcel areas, in the so-called "quay houses", named after Mayor Wilhelm Kaisen , who granted the bombed out the right to live in the allotment garden areas. Reconstruction began in the early 1950s through several housing associations, u. a. by GEWOBA , which had already built here in the 1920s. The apartment blocks - relatively simple from a modern point of view, but bright and green - alleviated the acute housing shortage.


The street names refer to


location and size

The Steffensweg district - predominantly a densely built-up residential area - is bounded to the east by the Waller Grün green corridor and the Westend district, to the north by Bremerhavener- and Bremervörder Strasse and the Walle district, to the west by Nordstrasse (Hafenrandstrasse), the Überseetor and the Überseestadt district south through Hansator / Hansestraße and the district of Utbremen. In the area between Schulze-Delitzsch-Straße, Steffensweg, Hansestraße and Nordstraße there is a small industrial area with mostly small craft businesses and a supermarket.

Area: 0.38 km², 4,360 inhabitants

Waller Wied

The back of a row of houses that closes off the residential area from the harbor. The initially architecturally uniform houses are individualized through all sorts of additions and conversions.

The district called Waller Wied or Heimatviertel is to be regarded as geographically independent within the Steffensweg district. This quarter with a triangular base is separated from the rest of the Walle district by a main road, Nordstrasse, bordered to the west by the port railway and opens to the south to the industrial area of ​​the ports . “Wedged between the north road and the harbor fence” it is now surrounded by noise barriers.

With the opening of the free port in 1888 and the construction of the port operations and the jute factory, this district developed very rapidly. The Bremen architect Eduard Gildemeister designed the first houses for this quarter right next to the jute in 1889 . The migrant working-class families - many from the east - settled in the new workers' houses. The district was destroyed in a bomb attack in 1944. Although the city planners wanted the area west of Nordstrasse to be exclusively a port area, the residents succeeded in building houses there again from 1950 with the approval of the building authorities.


Before Walle became an independent parish, it was part of the St. Stephani church. The Kirchstraße was therefore the Steffensweg and the district was later given the same name. See the History section for more information .


The street names refer to

West end

location and size

The Westend district - a densely built-up residential area - is delimited to the east by the railway facilities and the Osterfeuerberg district, to the north by Geestemünder Strasse and the Walle district, to the west by Bremerhavener Strasse / the Waller Grün green corridor and the Steffensweg district and to the south by the Hanse- / Münchener Strasse and the Utbremen district. The Wartburgplatz with the Sparkasse Bremen - Walle branch is centrally located .

Area: 0.62 km², 6,454 inhabitants


At the western end , with the construction of the free port after 1888, the new district of Westend developed. The working class families were settled near the jute factory, which started operations after 1888. In the so-called general quarter, however, lived the middle-class officials and employees. By 1952, the ECA settlement was built on Arndtstrasse by GEWOBA according to plans by Hebebrand , Schlempp and Marschall (Frankfurt / M.) With 250 small apartments in rows of terraced houses and three-storey arcade houses.

More in the general chronicle of the Walle district


The street names refer to


location and size

The district of Walle - primarily a residential area - is bordered in the east by the railway facilities and the district of Hohweg, in the north by Winterweg and the district of Gröpelingen , in the west by the port areas and in the south by Waller Ring and the districts of Westend and Steffensweg.

Area: 1.56 km², 8,016 inhabitants


Information is in the History section .


location and size

The Osterfeuerberg district - primarily a residential area - is bounded to the east by the railway systems and the Findorff district , to the north by the railway systems and the Hohweg district, and to the west by the railway systems and the Westend district.

Area: 0.67 km², 5,057 inhabitants


The Osterfeuerberg was a dune hill on the right bank of the Weser. In 1860 this hill was mined to cover the sand requirement for the neighboring railway area. A dirt road - today's Osterfeuerbergstraße - served as a connection to Burg , before the Chaussee von Utbremen through the village of Walle took over this task in 1821. The Galgenberg served as a place of execution for Bremen until 1811 and many years later the bones of the executed were found. A powder magazine was then built at this point, which was relocated to Grambke in 1879 , when the residential development in Osterfeuerberg increased. Around 1900 a school was built on the Pulverberg.

As early as 1862 the railway line from Bremen to Geestemünde separated Osterfeuerberg from the other Waller districts. When the railway was built in 1914 at a higher elevation, underpasses were placed at most of the level crossings, but some were omitted. See the History section for more information .


The street names refer to


location and size

The district of Hohweg - a commercial and allotment garden area - is bounded to the east by the Überseehafen motorway feeder road and the district In den Hufen , to the north by the Kleine Wümme , the machine fleet and the district of Blockland , to the west by the railway facilities and the district of Walle and to the south by the railway systems and the Osterfeuerberg district.

North of the federal highway 27 is the Bremen garbage dump (also known as the block land dump ) in Hohweg on the border with Blockland , which according to various sources is between 42  m and 49  m above sea level. NHN is high. It even towers above the 32.5  m above sea level. NHN highest natural elevation in Bremen in the St. Magnus district of the Burglesum district ( Friedehorstpark ).

Area: 4.68 km², 518 inhabitants


Information is in the History section .


The street names refer to

  • nature like flowers, trees, plants and birds in the allotment garden area
  • Local and field names such as Auf der Lämmerweide, Auf der Linthe, Bauernweg, Butjerweg, Der Alte Deich, Der Schirmdeich, Fahrwiesenweg, Fahrwiesendamm, Hagenweg, Heideweg, Hemsdamm, Hinter dem Neuenkamp, ​​Hohweg, Hufeisenweg, Kuhlenkamp, ​​Kuhkampweg, Maierskamp, ​​Mittelkampweg, Mittelwischweg, Neuenkampsweg, Osterwiesenweg, Schlickwiesenweg, Staatsweg, Wagenfeldsweg, Wiesenweg
  • former farmers such as Behrensweg, Lampeweg, Meyersweg
  • Bremen people like Heini-Holtenbeen- Weg,
  • Bremen districts such as Waller Straße
  • Bavaria through geographical names such as Bayernstraße , Bernauer , Ingolstädter , Reichenhaller , Rosenheimer , Schongauer , Straubinger , Traunsteiner Straße
Timber and factory harbor in the Überseestadt district


Area: 3.89 km², 1,337 inhabitants

Due to the changed use of the overseas port area, the administrative districts of the city ​​of Bremen were reorganized by the local law of March 24, 2009 (BremGBl p. 93). As a result, the former Handelshäfen district was spun off from the Häfen district and incorporated into the Walle district as the Überseestadt district.

In the Überseestadt district there is still a commercially used port basin, consisting of the grain port and the timber and factory port. Mainly grain, animal feed, flour and forest products are handled here. Container handling also takes place to a lesser extent. As the name “ Fabrikenhafen” suggests, the port residents are predominantly processing companies.

The Überseestadt urban development concept is being implemented on the abandoned and filled-in port basin of the former Überseehafen and around the Europahafen . Among other things, according to the concept, the Europahafen is to be converted into a yacht harbor with residential buildings on the quay. In the meantime, the Überseestadt is home to the wholesale market as well as the Bremen University of the Arts , the Harbor Museum and the Bremen Center for Building Culture in the former Speicher XI .

Entrance to the commercial ports, opposite the waterfront (formerly Space Park) and the Pier 2 event center . Behind the lighthouse (also known as the mouse tower ) it goes downstream towards Vegesack

Politics, administration

Advisory board election 2019
Turnout: 58.2%

Advisory Board

The Walle Advisory Board meets regularly and usually publicly in the local office or in other institutions such as B. Schools. The advisory board is composed of the representatives of the political parties or individual candidates elected at the district level. The advisory board elections take place every four years, at the same time as the elections for the Bremen citizenship . The advisory board discusses all issues of the district that are of public interest and makes decisions on this, which are passed on to the administration, the state government and the townspeople. He forms specialist committees for his work. The advisory board has its own budget for district-related measures.

Local office

The local office has been a local administrative authority since 1946. In 1979 the local office West (Waller Heerstr. 99) was set up for the advisory councils Gröpelingen, Walle and Findorff. It supports the advisory board in its political work. It is intended to participate in all local tasks that are of public interest. It is led by a local office manager proposed by the advisory board and confirmed by the Senate.
Ulrike Pala has been the local office manager since May 2013.


middle Ages

The village of Walle was first mentioned in 1139 and in 1179 the “Hof zu Walle” was named. The gentlemen at Walle were archbishop servants and Bremen councilors and bailiffs. Engelbert von Walle was mentioned as a knight around 1200 and then the violent Alard von Walle in 1244 . When this eponymous family died out around 1500, the estate often changed hands. In the meantime other farmers had settled around the estate. From 1524 there was therefore the own parish of Walle. In 1547, during the Schmalkaldic War, the imperial field captain Jobst von Cruningen billeted himself on the estate with his 4000 Danish mercenaries, who were driven out by the Bremen citizens' companies .

In 1635 - during the Thirty Years' War - the Protestant knight Christoph Ludwig Raschen , Brandenburg lieutenant colonel and Swedish diplomat, leased the estate with the Walle court. In 1641 the knight was kidnapped by the imperial family and only returned sick years later and died soon afterwards. In 1658 the church tower of the former Michaeliskapelle was built over the grave vault of the knight Raschen.

From 1700 to 1900

From 1658 the Waller Church was built in the Renaissance style . The original nave was destroyed in World War II and replaced from 1952 to 1956 by a new building based on plans by Julius Schulte-Frohlinde , the damaged baroque tower from 1726 was preserved.

The medieval gallows in the south / eastern Walle was demolished in 1811. In 1812 the first census took place in Walle , according to which 493 inhabitants lived there. In 1821 the Waller Chaussee from Utbremen to Burg was built against the resistance of the farmers . The municipal powder store was built on the former Galgenberg in 1828. In 1833 the Achelis family bought the Walle estate and the adjacent land and created a park on it , today's Waller Park .

In 1848 the field mark Utbremen was incorporated into the city of Bremen . The Bremen – Geestemünde railway line , which ran through Walle, was opened in 1862. The Waller Friedhof opened in 1875 . Up to this point in time, Walle was still very village-like with its farmer's cottages and Kötner houses . Behind the Waller Gut, the village cemetery was supplemented by a municipal cemetery. New planned streets were created, first in Utbremen and then in the northern parts of the town (Reuter-, Elisabeth-, Dietrich-, Burchardstraße).

In 1885 parts (28 hectares) of the rural community of Walle and in 1902 the other areas were incorporated. In 1896 the Elisabeth School was established in Utbremen.
In 1888, after the opening of the free port, the large jute spinning and weaving mill in Bremen was built on Nordstrasse, which by 1895 already employed over 2000 workers, many of whom lived in Walle. Catholic families from Poland , Bohemia , Silesia and Galicia moved here during this time. That is why the neo-Romanesque St. Mary's Church was built here in 1898 as the second Catholic church in Bremen on the Steffensweg / corner of St. Magnus-Straße. From 1899 the tram ran to Walle-Bogenstraße.

From 1900 to 1945

From 1903 to 1905 an elementary school with 16 classes was built on the corner of Steffensweg and Bremerhavener Straße , which was damaged in the war but was preserved. In addition, the largest water tower in Europe at the time was built in 1905 with a capacity of 3,000 m³. Only a concrete base remained after the war. In 1913 there was a school massacre at the St. Marien School . In 1914, the Waller Bahnhof stop on the Bremen-Bremerhaven railway line opened .

The primary school in Schleswiger Strasse was converted into a reform school in 1920 and the second Waller experimental and reform school opened on Helgolander Strasse in 1924 . In 1928 the Waller Park was handed over as a public park, in the same year the Waller Seebad was opened and the Volkshaus on Nordstrasse was built by the unions . This house was occupied by SA men in April 1933 , and the sculptures by the sculptor Bernhard Hoetger on the building facade were destroyed by them. Inside, a mural by Rolf Wienbeck has artistically portrayed this theme since 1985.

Destroyed Walle; View to the southeast towards the center. The bunker Zwinglistrasse in the middle between Utbremer (left) and Wartburgstrasse

In 1933 a 90 meter high wooden transmission tower was built in Utbremen, which was later destroyed by a lightning strike and replaced by a steel tower.
Horst Hackenbroich, owner of a fish shop on Steffensweg 184, had to give up the business in 1940 as a so - called
half - Jew . He survived his imprisonment from 1943 to 1945 in the Buchenwald concentration camp .
During the Second World War , Walle was largely destroyed in the heavy air raid on Bremen on the night of August 18-19, 1944.

After 1945

After the war, the population lived in emergency shelters or in the neighboring parcel areas.

The reconstruction began in 1950. Under the name Western suburbs emerged from 1953 to 1955 in Utbremen, Steffensweg and West by the GEWOBA that Bremer Trust and the lap , designed by Max hems , Günther Hafemann , Wilhelm Wortmann , Bernhard Wessel , Werner Hebebrand , Walter Schlempp and Günther Marschall created a larger, "loosened" housing estate. The Waller and Utbremer Grün run through the entire area. 1954 was created on Steffensweg in place of the bombed cath. Marienkirche a new church with a parish hall.

In 1955, the first high-rise in Bremen was built on Schifferstrasse in Utbremen . In 1960 the population in Walle was 47,750. The landfill on Autobahn 27 began operations in 1969. In 1975/76 the tallest building in the district was built, the Almatastrasse high-rise with a height of 69 m. In 1986 the telecommunications tower in Bremen (also called "Waller Spargel") was completed. In 1991 the landfill was expanded to its current size.

The district achieved fame in the 1990s through the German and international title wins of the women's handball team of TuS Walle Bremen , which had the district in the club name and had its club headquarters in Hohweg.

The Paradice ice rink opened in 1998 and the Walle-Center shopping center in 1999 . A redevelopment area has been located on Waller Heerstrasse since 2002 .

The working-class district of Walle was and is politically a stronghold of social democracy .

Population development

Town / district 1812 1855 1885 1975 1995 2007 2015
Utbremen 3,975 3,222 3,171 3,255
Steffensweg 5,719 4,569 4,305 4,360
West end 8,017 6,694 6,470 6,454
Walle 493 950 3,755 8,581 7,701 7,862 8,016
Osterfeuerberg 5,930 5,319 5,027 5,057
Hohweg 3.111 1.008 580 518
Überseestadt 1,337
district - - - 35,332 28,513 27,415 28,997

Culture and sights

Volkshaus around 1928
Speicher XI : Department of Art and Design at the HfK Bremen


Monuments, art

  • Memorial stone as a reminder of the social and political history of the former playground on Bürgermeister-Deichmann-Strasse by Conrad Hasselmann (1984); Contents: Anti-war demonstrations from the First World War , murder of Reichsbanner member Johannes Lücke by SS men and book burning in May 1933 by the Nazi rulers .
  • War memorial 1870/71, erected in 1872 on the Waller Friedhof and moved to Ritter-Raschen-Platz in 1899
  • Horse Fountain IV from 1977, since 2006 on the Waller village square on Stiftstrasse, corner of Achternbergstrasse by Gerhard Lange

Parks, green spaces

Waller Friedhof : Memorial to those who died in the elimination of the Soviet Republic

Culture and leisure

  • The Waldau Theater on Waller Heerstraße 165 with boulevard comedies, fairy tales, musicals and Low German plays in the program has existed since 1928 and is now home to the Bremen Musical Company and the European Musical Academy (EUMAC, a state-recognized musical school).
  • The Blaumeier studio on Travemünder Strasse
  • The Kulturhaus Walle "brodelpott" in the old school from 1901 at Schleswiger Straße No. 4 with the library Walle, a music school, the Kulturhaus-Café and the harbor archive in the historical warehouse XI in the harbor museum in Überseestadt .
  • The Westend cultural workshop
  • The Waller Seebad and Aquadrom
  • The Walle ice rink

Public facilities


  • The West Local Office, Waller Heerstraße 99
  • The Walle Police Station, Waller Heerstraße 97


  • The school on Vegesacker Straße in Westend was a support center
  • The Schule am Pulverberg , Schleswiger Straße 10, is an all-day primary school
  • The school on Nordstrasse is a primary school
  • The school on Melanchthonstrasse is a primary school
  • The St. Marien School , Hauffstraße 2 in the Westend, is a private Catholic primary school
  • The Oberschule Helgolander Straße 67 in Westend is a comprehensive school and all-day school of the lower secondary level with around 520 students.
  • The secondary school on Waller Ring ( secondary school ), Bremerhavener Straße 83 with approx. 800 students; the school received a modern extension in 2007.
  • The upper secondary school center in Utbremen , Meta-Sattler-Strasse 33 in Utbremen, has a professional focus.
  • The upper secondary school center at Rübekamp 37-39 is a high school and a vocational school for food and biotechnology as well as nutrition.
  • The school center of the upper secondary level at Grenzstraße 90 in the Westend is a commercial and higher commercial school, a commercial vocational school for credit institutes, insurance companies and industry and a vocational high school for business
  • The upper secondary school center in Walle , Lange Reihe 81, is a grammar school and a vocational school for health
  • The general vocational school , Steffensweg 171
  • The vocational school for wholesale, foreign trade and transport , Ellmersstrasse 24
  • The Bremen Technical School , Schongauer Straße 2
  • The EUMAC-European Musical Academy , Waller Heerstr. 165


  • The approx. 15 kindergartens
  • The youth camp in Walle , Waller Heerstraße 229 / Waller Straße
  • The boy scouts DPSG Roland von Bremen Helgolander Strasse 62
  • The German Scout Association St. Georg , Eutiner Strasse 15
  • The makemedia studios , Waller Heerstraße 46
  • The training support , Waller Heerstr. 164
  • The youth hostel Kleine Marsch , Wittmunder Str. 18
  • The AWO service center Walle , Wartburgstr. 11, is a day care center for the elderly
  • The AWO day care center Anna Stiegler , Waller Str. 6
  • The social center Walle , Reuterstr. 23-27
  • The Café Klatsch , Helgolander Strasse 73
  • As well as institutions for unemployment counseling, for the disabled, discussion groups, for health counseling and addiction support, neighborhood meetings, etc.




  • The indoor and leisure pool Westbad , Waller Heerstraße 293a
  • The Paradice ice rink , Waller Heerstraße 293a, from 1998
  • Stadion am Panzenberg , Landwehrstraße 6 (Utbremen)


  • Bremen ice hockey club , Waller Heerstraße 293
  • Bremer Sport Verein , Vegesacker Str. 84b
  • Ice and roller sports club Bürgerweide Bremen , Waller Heerstraße 293
  • Ice stock and ice skating club Bremen , Anna-Stiegler-Straße 45
  • Hanseatic Fencing Club Bremen , Long Row 81
  • Landessportbund Bremen and Bremer Sportjugend , Auf der Muggenburg 30
  • Swimming club Weser , Waller Heerstraße 293a
  • TV Bremen-Walle 1875 , Hans-Böckler-Strasse 1a
  • TuS Walle Bremen , Hohweg 50
  • TanzCentrum Gold und Silber Bremen e. V. , Waller Heerstraße 46
  • Hiking club Bremen , starboard 1
  • Riding club Walle , Mittelwischweg 1

Economy and Transport


Walle is essentially a residential area with a center for shopping and services in the Westend district and along Utbremer Strasse / Waller Heerstrasse. The economy is shaped by the adjoining district of ports with the Überseestadt and its industrial and commercial operations in the port sector.

The Bayernstrasse industrial area, directly on the HB-Überseestadt motorway feeder between Bayernstrasse and Bernauer Strasse, covers around 60 hectares and houses businesses from the chemical industry, through the wholesale trade for packaging and tools to metal construction, the showman and freight forwarding trade, as well as gardening and Landscaping.

A smaller commercial area is located between Utbremer Straße and the railway tracks (Norderneystraße).

The Walle-Center on Waller Heerstraße was built in 2000 and has been home to shops, offices and, since 2007, the West Local Office.



The following light rail and bus lines run by Bremer Straßenbahn AG (BSAG) cross Walle:


  • Bus line 20: Hohweg - Walle - port area - main station
  • Bus route 26: Walle (Emder Straße) - Findorff  - Mitte (main station) - Huckelriede .
  • Bus route 28: Walle (Emder Straße) - Utbremen - Findorff - University of Bremen


Walle is connected to the Bremen / Lower Saxony regional S-Bahn network via the Bremen-Walle station on the Bremen – Bremerhaven line . There are u. a. direct connections to Bremen-Nord , Bremen Hauptbahnhof and Verden (Aller)


Biking and hiking trails

  • In the longitudinal axis, a cycle and hiking path leads from Bremen-Mitte through Walle to Gröpelingen in a green corridor.
  • The Waller Straße and the Waller Damm lead past the allotment areas Hohweg into the Waller Feldmark, to the Blockland and to the Wümme with the Wümme cycle path .


In alphabetic order


Web links

Commons : Walle  - collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

  1. Bremen small-scale information system at www.statistik-bremen.de - Table 449-01: Floor area according to type of actual use
  2. Bremen small-scale information system at www.statistik-bremen.de - Table 173-01: Population by gender
  3. Bremen small-scale information system at www.statistik-bremen.de - Table 173-61: Foreign population by nationality group and gender
  4. Bremen small-scale information system at www.statistik-bremen.de - Table 255-60: Unemployed according to selected groups of people and unemployment rate
  5. a b c d e f g http://www.statistik-bremen.de/tabellen/kleinraum/stadt_ottab/143.htm. Retrieved April 13, 2018 .
  6. Walle - Everyone lives in Walle. from "Bremen and its districts", Edition Temmen. (No longer available online.) Focke-Museum, formerly in the original ; Retrieved June 5, 2015 (cited).  ( Page no longer available , search in web archivesInfo: The link was automatically marked as defective. Please check the link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. ISBN 3-86108-685-9 @1@ 2Template: Toter Link / landesportal.bremen.de  
  7. architecture guide bremen - Reconstruction Waller Wied
  8. Architecture Guide Bremen: b.zb: 321
  9. Monika Porsch: Bremer Straßenlexikon . 2003th edition. Carl Schünemann, Bremen, ISBN 978-3-7961-1850-0 , pp. 68 .
  10. a b Caroline Süss: Panoramic views and facts on the mountain tour. In: weser-kurier.de. Weser Kurier, May 24, 2012, accessed June 4, 2015 .
  11. Herbert Farr: Germany's highest peak , 2009, pp. 32–35, ISBN 978-3-8370-3316-8 , on books.google.de
  12. Statistical Yearbook 2014 (PDF; 3.51 MB) p. 25 statistik.bremen.de, accessed on May 12, 2015 .
  13. Memorial sites for the victims of National Socialism. A documentation, volume 1. Federal Agency for Civic Education, Bonn 1995, ISBN 3-89331-208-0 , p. 210
  14. Architecture Guide Bremen: b.zb: 173
  15. Buckland Landfill 2009. In: nwv-bremen.de. NWV Bremen, accessed on June 5, 2015 .
  16. http://www.statistik-bremen.de/tabellen/kleinraum/stadt_ottab/143.htm. Retrieved April 13, 2018 .
  17. Architecture Guide Bremen: b.zb: 389
  18. Architecture Guide Bremen: b.zb: 392
  19. Memorial sites for the victims of National Socialism. A documentation, volume 1. Federal Agency for Civic Education, Bonn 1995, ISBN 3-89331-208-0 , p. 210f.
  20. https://www.kunst-im-oefflichen-raum-bremen.de/werke/pferdebrunnen-iv-1977-blockland-art2184kior.html
  21. Architecture Guide Bremen: b.zb: 33
  22. About us. The culture house. In: kulturhauswalle.de. Kulturhaus Walle - Brodelpott, accessed on December 5, 2015 .
  23. ^ Regional S-Bahn network / Lower Saxony. (PDF) (No longer available online.) In: nordwestbahn.de. NordWestBahn, December 2014, archived from the original on May 9, 2016 ; accessed on December 5, 2015 (88 kB). Info: The archive link was inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice.  @1@ 2Template: Webachiv / IABot / www.nordwestbahn.de