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-nine clusters are located near a sea harbour, twenty-four have a railway connection, twenty-seven are accessible by highway, and twenty-two can be accessed via a waterway.
The integrated chemical sites in Germany as presented on this website cover a total area of approximately 12600 hectare of which 1570 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.
Bayer to invest EUR 220 million in new R&D facility at its Monheim site
Largest single investment in Crop Protection in Germany for 40 years / Focus on Environmental and Human Safety / State-of-the-art lab building and greenhouse / 5 floor main building; 28,000 m2 gros...
EMR and Northvolt establish electric vehicle battery recycling facility in Hamburg, germany
The 12,000sqm facility, operated and furbished by EMR, features equipment enabling the discharge and dismantling of approximately 10,000 tonnes of electric vehicle battery packs per year. This will...
Start for the "Leuna100" project: Green methanol for shipping and industry pilot at Leuna Chemical Complex, Germany
The goal is the scalable production of market-ready green methanol for marine and aviation applications. The consortium is relying on the new C1 catalysis process to produce green methanol.