(FILES) This file photo taken on November 8, 2011 shows a view of the gas pipeline prior to an inaugural ceremony for the first of Nord Stream's twin 1,224 kilometre gas pipelines through the Baltic Sea, in Lubmin, northeastern Germany. - The German government on July 20, 2022 accused Russia of using the absence of a turbine as a pretext to limit gas deliveries via a key pipeline due to go back online this week. Russia's state-owned energy giant Gazprom has reduced flows to Germany via Nord Stream 1 by some 60 percent in recent weeks, blaming the absence of a Siemens gas turbine that was undergoing repairs in Canada. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)

The turbine for the Nord Stream 1 gas pipeline is still in Germany. Chancellor Olaf Scholz will visit Siemens Energy in Mülheim an der Ruhr on Wednesday morning, the energy technology group announced on Tuesday.

There the turbine, which has been serviced in Canada, is ready for onward transport to Russia. Scholz will make a short press statement together with Siemens Energy boss Christian Bruch.