Hi, hey um, could you give me an insight of wh…

Hi, hey um, could you give me an insight of what germans in general think of mexicans or latinos? i went to Germany 2 years ago with a bunch of people from my uni and we would use english to communicate with some people and they will treat us kinda rudely, but as soon as they heard us speaking in spanish between us, they would turn completely nice towards us (except in Berlin, they were rude nonetheless). I also know a lot of latinas married to german men. So i guess they are fine with us?

There is no „they“. As in any country on the face of the Earth, people living within that country are individuals and thus, will react to you and anybody else in individual ways.

Being German, I would say that, other than in, say, the USA, most Germans have no specific preconceived notions about „Latinos“ or Mexicans as such because, statistically, there simply aren‘t that many in Germany. It’s a tiny number, as compared to other foreign visitors or immigrants. People in Berlin are like New Yorkers in the USA — they are brash and can be „rude“ to anyone, including each other, so this has little to do with nationality. If you arrived with an English-speaking group, people probably assumed you were US-American by mere logic. By former communist Easterners in Berlin, this may not be conceived as their favorite nationality, while „Latin“ countries like Cuba or Chile may be viewed more positively, especially by former DDR people of the older generation who actually lived in communism.

Finally, let me say that your Latino-American (?) view of what constitutes as „rude“ may vary greatly from the German/European one. Generally speaking, Germans are far more reserved than Latinos, so if they don‘t kiss and hug you upon first meeting, do not be alarmed. It doesn’t mean that everybody hates you. ;D

Cuxhaven is a seaside resort in Niedersachsen (Lower Saxony),…

Cuxhaven is a seaside resort in Niedersachsen (Lower Saxony), Northern Germany, located on the mouth of the river Elbe on the North Sea coast. Until 1937, it was part of Hamburg; in a reorganization, 2 other towns that were part of Prussia were given to Hamburg in exchange for Cuxhaven. With 55,000 citizens, it’s a small town, which can boast 3 million overnight stays a year, making it one of Germany’s most popular seaside resorts. Between 1945 and 1964, about 500 rockets were launched nearby, the best known being three V2 rockets during “Operation Backfire”, in order to demonstrate to Allied forces the technique of the “wonder weapon” in 1945. The only thing remembering rocketry today is a trough near the way from Arensch to Sahlenburg. Cuxhaven is a quiet place. If you’re looking for action and parties, it’s not the right destination. If you’re looking for a quiet city by the sea, it’s a good choice. This is the area of the North Sea where the water recedes to extreme degrees during low tide. It’s one of the main reasons why people visit. You can take walks, look at crabs, build castles from sand and mud or ride horse-drawn buggies to the island of Neuwerk as the water recedes.