This is one of the more relaxing areas in Munich. Primarily residential in character, the streets are quiet and well maintained, with parks and public gardens for daytime recreational activities— none of which make for enticing Kindred hunting grounds. There are, nonetheless, some fine feeding locations. The Rotkreuzplatz, Neuhausen’s central hub, and the Hirschgarten, the world’s largest beer garden (with seating for several thousand people), stand out in particular.
Johanna von Amsberg has claimed domain over this area, which provides modest feeding for herself and her Sanctified lover, Eleonore Bühl.
The Baroque Schloss Nymphenburg (Nymphenburg Palace), i. e., “Castle of the Nymphs”, was the main summer residence of the former rulers of Bavaria of the House of Wittelsbach.
Among it’s highlights and features are the expansive gardens, which are bisected by the Nymphenburg Canal and decorated with various sculptures representing the gods of ancient Greece, and the south pavilion that houses the ‘Gallery of Beauties’, a collection of thirty-six portraits of Munich’s most beautiful women from the early-to-mid 19th century.