In the 13th century, this was a simple timber quay but by 1750 the old harbour has been created. Old warehouses along the seafront are now shops and restaurants, retaining many original features.
The last operational German signals HQ that was running up until 9 May 1945, using the Enigma code machines that were being decoded by the staff at Bletchley Park.
The largest construction in the Channel Islands at 7,000 square metres, the underground hospital was hewn out of solid rock by slave workers who had been captured by German forces
The Little Chapel is possibly the smallest chapel in the world.
Five-story naval observation tower was built and used by German forces from 1942 to 1945
The German Occupation Museum provides a unique insight into life in Guernsey during the occupation from 1940 to 1945.
Possibly one of the most interesting, beautiful and varied places on the island, encompassing so many different things to see and do. A delightful spot with sub-tropical gardens and sculpture park
This museum covers Guernsey's military history, including World War One and the German Occupation of the island from 1940 to 1945 during World War Two, as well as the island's own militia.
The best-selling novel 'The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society', by Mary Ann Shaffer and Annie Barrows, and its subsequent film adaptation tell the story of Guernsey's Occupation by German Armed Forces during the Second World War.
Visit the WW2 Occupation sites references in the story and learn the real history behind this turbulent period of Guernsey's past. As you visit the locations, get your Guernsey Occupation Trail Passport - available from the Guernsey Information Centre - stamped inside the venues on the route: