Hasselbrook station

Hasselbrook station is a railway station of the Hamburg S-Bahn and a mainline station on the Lübeck-Hamburg railway in the area of Hasselbrook, Eilbek quarter in the German city of Hamburg.

Hamburg Hasselbrook
SS-Bahn-Logo.svg
Through station
Hh-hasselbrook-bhf.jpg
Platforms at Hasselbrook station
General information
LocationHammer-Steindamm 58, Hamburg, Hamburg
Germany
Coordinates53°33′53″N 10°03′21″E / 53.56472°N 10.05583°E / 53.56472; 10.05583Coordinates: 53°33′53″N 10°03′21″E / 53.56472°N 10.05583°E / 53.56472; 10.05583
Line(s)
Platforms
  • 2 regional platform tracks
  • 2 S-Bahn tracks
Construction
Architectural styleRevivalism
Other information
Station code2581[1]
DS100 codeAHSF[2]
AHSB (S-Bahn)
IBNR8002628
Category4[1]
Fare zoneHVV: A/105[3]
Websitewww.bahnhof.de
History
Opened12 August 1907; 114 years ago (1907-08-12)
ElectrifiedS-Bahn-Logo.svg 29 January 1908; 114 years ago (1908-01-29), 6.3 kV AC system (overhead; turned off in 1955)[4]
S-Bahn-Logo.svg 10 April 1941; 81 years ago (1941-04-10), 1.2 kV DC system (3rd rail)[4]
Deutsche Bahn AG-Logo.svg 14 December 2008; 13 years ago (2008-12-14), 15 kV  16 2⁄3 Hz AC system (overhead)
Services
Preceding station DB Regio Nord Following station
Hamburg Hbf
Terminus
Hamburg-Tonndorf
towards Bad Oldesloe
Preceding station Hamburg S-Bahn Following station
Landwehr
towards Wedel
S1 Wandsbeker Chaussee
Landwehr
towards Blankenese
S11 Wandsbeker Chaussee
Location
Hamburg Hasselbrook is located in Hamburg
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Location in Hamburg
Hamburg Hasselbrook is located in Schleswig-Holstein
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Location in Schleswig-Holstein
Hamburg Hasselbrook is located in Germany
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Location in Germany
Hamburg Hasselbrook is located in Europe
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Hamburg Hasselbrook
Location in Europe

HistoryEdit

The heritage-listed entrance building was built from 1905 to 1907 as a castle-like brick building of the Gründerzeit-like style of the Hanover school of architecture by its important representative in Hamburg, the civil engineer Franz Andreas Meyer. The station is one of the last stations in Hamburg built in the style and was opened to traffic on 12 August 1907. It served as an interchange point between the Hamburg-Altonaer Stadt- und Vorortbahn (Hamburg-Altona City and Suburban railway, the predecessor of the S-Bahn) and the Lübeck-Hamburg railway. The station building, designed by the architect Eugene Goebel, was restored in the mid-1990s and is now used as a restaurant.

LayoutEdit

The bridge next to the station was renovated in 2007 and the side walls of the station had to be cut through to make it accessible for the disabled. The signage was replaced in 2009.

The station has a two sidings, which are used only in exceptional circumstances (track closures, special trains, AKN push–pull trains).

Also located next to the former station building is a preserved bunker of the Zombeck type (a reinforced concrete cylinder with a conical roof and a step-less ramp designed to accommodate 500 people, especially at stations when trains were stopped during air raids) from the Second World War. It was established in 1941 under the then air-raid shelter program to offer passengers and passers-by protection during air raids.

S-Bahn and regional servicesEdit

The following services stop at the station:

Routes:

Line Route Frequency
S 1 Wedel – Rissen – Sülldorf – Iserbrook – Blankenese – Hochkamp – Klein Flottbek (Botanischer Garten) – Othmarschen – Bahrenfeld – Altona – Königstraße – Reeperbahn – Landungsbrücken – Stadthausbrücke – Jungfernstieg – Hauptbahnhof – Berliner Tor – Landwehr – Hasselbrook – Wandsbeker Chaussee – Friedrichsberg – Barmbek – Alte Wöhr (Stadtpark) – Rübenkamp (City Nord) – Ohlsdorf | – Hamburg Airport (Flughafen) | – Kornweg (Klein Borstel) – Hoheneichen – Wellingsbüttel – Poppenbüttel 10 min, in peak
S 11 Blankenese – Hochkamp – Klein Flottbek (Botanischer Garten) – Othmarschen – Bahrenfeld – Altona – Holstenstraße – Sternschanze – Dammtor – Hauptbahnhof – Berliner Tor – Landwehr – Hasselbrook – Wandsbeker Chaussee – Friedrichsberg – Barmbek – Alte Wöhr (Stadtpark) – Rübenkamp (City Nord) – Ohlsdorf – Kornweg (Klein Borstel) – Hoheneichen – Wellingsbüttel – Poppenbüttel 10 min
RB 81 Hamburg HbfHasselbrookTonndorf – Rahlstedt – Ahrensburg – Gartenholz – Bargteheide – Kupfermühle – Bad Oldesloe

GalleryEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ a b "Stationspreisliste 2022" [Station price list 2022] (PDF) (in German). DB Station&Service. 7 February 2022. Retrieved 13 March 2022.
  2. ^ Eisenbahnatlas Deutschland (German railway atlas) (2009/2010 ed.). Schweers + Wall. 2009. ISBN 978-3-89494-139-0.
  3. ^ "Tarifplan" (PDF). Hamburger Verkehrsverbund. 9 December 2018. Retrieved 18 October 2019.
  4. ^ a b Cf. „Streckenelektrifizierungen“, on: Königlich preußische Eisenbahndirection zu Altona, retrieved on 19 January 2018.

External linksEdit