The German chemical industry provides integrated parks with pipeline grids for a whole range of chemical substances including Acetic acid, Acetone, Acetylene, Acrylic acid, Ammonia, Benzene, Butadiene, Butene-1, Carbon dioxyde, Carbon monoxide, Chlorine, Chloromethane, Dimethylamine, Ethanol, Ethyl acetate, Ethylene, Ethylene oxide, Formaldehyde, Hydrogen, Hydrogen chloride, Isopropyl alcohol, Methanol, Methylamine , Methylene chloride, Natural gas, n-Butanol, Nitric acid, Nitrogen, Oleum (fuming sulfuric acid), Oxygen, Propionic acid, Propylene, Sodium hydrogensulfite, Sodium hydroxide, Steam (Water), Styrene, Sulphur dioxide, Sulphuric acid, Sulphur trioxide, Toluene, Trimethylamine and Vinyl acetate monomer.
Two out of the twenty-seven clusters are located near a sea harbour, twenty-three have a railway connection, twenty-five are accessible by highway, and twenty-one can be accessed via a waterway.
The integrated chemical sites in Germany as presented on this website cover a total area of approximately 12400 hectare of which 1520 hectare is currently available for new development.
Please use the map above to explore the chemical parks in Germany in more detail, or browse to our map of Europe to extend your search to chemical clusters in other European countries.
Mura Technology and Dow plan to locate Europe’s largest advanced recycling facility at Dow’s site in Böhlen, Germany
Mura plans to construct a new facility at Dow’s Böhlen site in Germany – the latest in a series of planned facilities across the U.S. and Europe to rapidly scale advanced recycling of plastics – a...
Calibre, an Everstone Capital portfolio company, acquires RheinPerChemie GmbH, from Evonik, located in Rheinfelden Germany
Good Therapeutics Developing PD-1-regulated IL-2 Drugs Based on Innovative Conditionally Active Drug Technology
BASF, SABIC and Linde start construction of the world’s first demonstration plant for large-scale electrically heated steam cracker furnaces at Ludwigshafen, Germany
Demonstration plant with 6 megawatts input of renewable electrical energy to be fully integrated into a steam cracker at BASF’s Ludwigshafen Verbund site