The tent of the Spaten brewery is mostly known for its oxen, which can be seen in front of the kitchen. During the afternoons, it’s one of the busier tents.
Its tour is one of the most photographed sights at Oktoberfest. On the inside, it's very calm in the afternoon and the complete oposite in the evening.
Party music and wine is not only provided all day long, but even when the other tents are already closed. The wine tent offers several bars.
The once sleepy Schützenzelt awoke in the 2000s, when Munich's jeunesse dorée discovered it, dancing to mostly pop music there ever since.
Traditionally, Schottenhamel is mainly popular with a younger crowd than other tents. Be ready for Top-40 and Mallorca music.
Behind the kitschy heart-shaped facade, you will find a rather quiet tent, which is especially popular with opulent glitter dirndls.
The Löwenbräu tent is extraordinarily popular with tourists. Maybe not only because of the world-famous brand, but also due to the international music.
Those who consider themselves high-society, consider the Käfer hut their Oktoberfest sanctuary. It has one of the most beautiful beer gardens.
Not before 1952 the Hofbräu brewery has its own Oktoberfest tent. Its popularity with Anglo-Saxons resulted in it offering the only standing room.
The tent of the Hacker brewery is one of the most popular of the Oktoberfest. It's one of the few, which are packed starting at noon.
The smallest of the large tents in the Wirtsbudenstraße is mostly known for its culinary treats: Fish, particularly on a stick and Augustiner on tap.
The former brewery tent of Pschorrbräu has once been the largest at the Oktoberfest. Today, it's popular with youngsters from Munich and the Würmtal.
For many, the tent of Munich's oldest brewery is the last remaining authentic Oktoberfest tent. It offers the most traditional experience.
The crossbowmen’s’ tent is usually a little quieter than other Oktoberfest tents. Doing its name justice, the annex building has a shooting gallery.