Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlüt Çavuşoğlu spoke to reporters at an international tourism fair in Berlin.
Çavuşoğlu said he raised the issue during his meeting with German Foreign Minister Sigmar Gabriel on Tuesday.
“Now the minister of foreign affairs is re-considering the travel warning,” he said, adding that the current travel advice was not reflecting the current situation in Turkey.
“German tourists will be very comfortable and safe when they come to Turkey,” he added.
Turkey has been one of the most popular travel destinations for German holidaymakers, but the number of visitors declined in recent years, due to conflicts in countries neighboring Turkey, as well as political tensions between Ankara and Berlin.
The number of German tourists dropped from 5.5 million in 2015 to 3.9 million in 2016, according to official figures. In 2017, around 3.5 million German tourists traveled to Turkey.
Amid political tensions with Ankara, the German government warned its citizens last July to exercise caution when travelling to Turkey, saying several German citizens were arrested in the country as part of counter-terrorism investigations.
Çavuşoğlu said Turkey has left behind a difficult process of normalization after the defeated coup in 2016, adding that Ankara and Berlin were now taking steps to rebuild trust.
“As two foreign ministers we did our best to normalize our relations, to create more positive atmosphere in our relations,” he said, referring to his efforts with Sigmar Gabriel in recent months to overcome tensions.
Ties between Ankara and Berlin were strained after the 2016 defeated coup in Turkey, as Turkish politicians heavily criticized their German counterparts for failing to show strong solidarity with Turkish government against the attempted military takeover.
Ankara also slammed Berlin for granting asylum to several coup suspects, turning a blind eye to outlawed groups and terrorist organizations like the PKK and Fetullah Terrorist Organisation (FETO), which use Germany as a platform for their activities.