Beelitz-Heilstätten medical clinic, otherwise called the Beelitz Sanitorium, was work in 1898 by the Berlin Workers Health Insurance Corporation for the casualties of tuberculosis. Its area, outside the city of Berlin, was perfect as the patients could profit by the tranquil condition and the spotless air. The emergency clinic developed in size throughout the decades and it highlighted its very own capacity station which offered the important warmth throughout the winter.
At the point when World War I broke out in 1914, Beelitz-Heilstätten was changed over so as to think about the enormous losses incurred at the front. In the late 1916, a youthful warrior called Adolf Hitler was sent there to recover from thigh damage obtained during the Battle of the Somme. During the later decades many would begin calling Beelitz, 'Hitler's emergency clinic'.
Beelitz-Heilstätten by and by turned into a sanatorium until World War II when it was changed over to a military clinic once more. A large number of its structures were devastated by Allied bombarding.
After the war, Beelitz-Heilstätten was a piece of the East Germany and leveled out of the Soviets who utilized it as a treatment place for the troopers positioned in the zone. It was likewise utilized for the treatment of numerous East German government authorities, including Erich Honecker.
In the mid 1990s the Soviets left the region and the medical clinic was deserted. Today, just a couple of its 60 structures are being used (as a neurological research recovery focus and a consideration and research place for individuals with Parkinson's infection) while the remainder of the structure stays relinquished. The area was utilized as a film set for the 2002 motion picture, The Pianist and the 2008 film Valkyrie. Rammestein's music video for Mein Herz Brennt was additionally recorded inside the relinquished emergency clinic.