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The main advantages of this neighbourhood are:

  • excellent public transport connections;
  • its proximity to Luxembourg Central Station;
  • great social diversity;
  • public green spaces and recreational areas close to the Alzette Valley and the Kaltreis Water Tower Park; and
  • a range of local stores and businesses.

Geographic location

The Bonnevoie-Sud neighbourhood has a surface area of 239.21 hectares and is located on the south-eastern edge of the capital. It borders

  • Bonnevoie-Nord/Verlorenkost, Pulvermühl and Hamm to the north; and
  • Gasperich and the Gare district to the west.


Number of residents

  • 12,734 as at 31/12/2018
  • Demographic weight: 10.79% of Luxembourg City's population

Population growth

  • 2012: 11,749
  • 2013: 12,016
  • 2014: 12,182
  • 2015: 12,353
  • 2016: 12,429
  • 2017: 12,556
  • 2018: 12,734

Infrastructure for children


Bonnevoie-Gellé schools
23A, Rue des Ardennes, L-1133 Luxembourg
5, Rue M.-S. Beving
, L-1234 Luxembourg
6, Rue Jean-Baptiste Gellé, L-1620 Luxembourg
President: Caroline Pundel

Further information

Bonnevoie-Schlechter schools
25, Rue N. Martha, L-2133 Luxembourg
55, Rue D. Schlechter, L-2521 Luxembourg

President: Luc Bartz

More information

Lycée technique de Bonnevoie


Bonnevoie - Gellé
6A, Rue J.-B. Gellé, L-1620 Luxembourg

Bonnevoie - Schlechter
55, Rue D. Schlechter, L-2521 Luxembourg

Bonnevoie - Schlechter
18, Rue des Prés, L-2349 Luxembourg

Gare - Pinocchio
11, Rue Henri Vannérus, L-2662 Luxembourg

Further information

Other infrastructure

Culture, sports and leisure

  • Kaltreis Water Tower Park
  • 20 playgrounds
  • 1 pétanque green
  • 1 community garden
  • Camille Polfer Stadium
  • Tennis Club Bonnevoie
  • 1 municipal pool
  • 1 football field
  • 1 multi-use sports hall
  • 1 gymnastics hall
  • Centre de musique Bonnevoie (Bonnevoie Music Centre) on Rue Pierre Krier
  • TOL
  • Kasemattentheater
  • Banannefabrik (TROIS C-L)
  • 1 cultural centre


  • 43 bus stops
  • Bus lines serving the area: 6, 7, 15, 30, 31
  • 5 vel'OH! stations
  • 12 above-ground car parks
  • 38 parking spaces for people with reduced mobility


  • Water treatment plant


Bonnevoie-Sud: the centre of the Bonnevoie neighbourhood has always been located in Bonnevoie-Sud. It was transformed in the 1990s as part of an urban planning project.

Bonnevoie traces its origins back to a monastery of Cistercian nuns founded in the 12th century and dissolved towards the end of the 18th century. The neighbourhood underwent rapid development after it was connected to the national railway network and the first train station opened in 1859. In 1888, its first parish church was consecrated, though it was later destroyed by bombings during World War II. Some years after the war, construction of the current Mary Queen of Peace Church began. Opposite the church is a primary school, which was constructed between 1902 and 1905.

About this district...