An imposing landmark of the city of Neuss is its late romanesque church, one of the most important in the Lower Rhineland.
As one of the most massive city gates in the Rhineland, the Obertor was built around the year 1200 AD.
From 1637 to 1802, the current Zeughaus building complex was both a church and cloister for the Franciscans.
The former "Vogt- und Dinghaus zu den Heiligen Drei Königen" was built in 1597 by the Provost John Horn known as Goldschmidt.
Town brick house built in 1603 in the architectural style of Renaissance.
Remains of the medieval city wall. Walkway arch of the 13th Century, outer walls of the 14th Century. Reconstruction (2003) of the foundations of the high Hamto
Art and nature unite in perfect harmony in a private museum set in 20 hectares of park and meadowland created by the landscape planner Bernhard Korte.
The Langen Foundation is an art foundation that maintains its art and exhibition complex on the site of the former NATO missile base in Neuss.
The Clemens-Sels-Museum is a modern building housing multiple topics: Art from the Middle Ages to the Baroque painting and the Dutch can be viewed.
As part of the Clemens-Sels Museum, Haus Rottels houses many memories of the city's history from the 19th and 20th centuries.
Shakespeare fondly called his Globe Theatre "My wooden O".
Seven Churches offer interesting insights to local Church Art.
In 1956, a late-antique stone cellar was discovered during emergency excavations at the place known today as the Gepaplatz square in Neuss.
The children's farm is situated in the recreational area of Reuschenberger Busch and Selikumer Park on the River Erft.