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Nearby attractions:

Holidays in the Black Forest is really nothing for boring people, because you can discover and experience countless of sights. These are so different so that there is truly something for everyone.

Europa Park Rust

Europa Park Rust

Europa-Park again "Best Theme Park worldwide"


In the "Golden Ticket Awards" in 2015, Europa-Park was able to defy the strong global competition and convince again. A top-class jury of experts from numerous experts from the international theme park industry has judged in different categories on the best in the industry. At the famous "Golden Ticket Award" from the American magazine Amusement Today Germany's largest theme park was voted, as already in 2014, as the "Best Theme Park worldwide" and thus received the award in the main category.

Historisches Kaufhaus Freiburg

Freiburg im Breisgau


Various well-known specialist magazines rating Freiburg highly by the city rankings! Here it is where the sun most seems, the cuisine received high praise and people are one of the most communicative of the country and really open to the world. This is maybe because of the proximity to Switzerland and France. Whether Segway tour, climbing, canoeing or theatre, Freiburg offers a variety of exciting activities. Germany's longest circulated cable car brings you up to Freiburg's local mountain, the Schauinsland. The most unusual visitor mine in the Black Forest: Experience close 800 years of mining history in the largest silver mine in southern Germany: Experience 800 years of mining history in Germany's largest silver mine.



Vogtsbauernhöfe in Gutach

Black Forest Open Air Museum Vogtsbauernhof


How lived people formerly in the Black Forest?

Turn back time and experience history as a sensual experience. Where once stood the Vogtsbauernhof beautifully preserved lonely furrow, today raise numerous historic buildings from different Black Forest regions bygone era to life: Six fully established farms, the Farm house and 15 outbuildings, such as mills, sawmills and storages, invites you on a journey through the diversity of cultures in the Black Forest.

Colmar - Elsace


Colmar is the third-largest commune of the Alsace region in north-eastern France. It is the seat of the prefecture of the Haut-Rhin department and the arrondissement of Colmar-Ribeauvillé.

The town is situated on the Alsatian Wine Route and considers itself to be the "capital of Alsatian wine" (capital des vins d'Alsace). The city is renowned for its well preserved old town, its numerous architectural landmarks and its museums, among which is the Unterlinden Museum with the Isenheim Altarpiece. Mostly spared from the destructions of the French Revolution and the wars of 1870–1871, 1914–1918 and 1939–1945, the cityscape of old-town Colmar is homogenous and renowned among tourists. An area that is crossed by canals of the river Lauch (which formerly served as the butcher's, tanner's and fishmonger's quarter) is now called "little Venice" (la Petite Venise). *Wikipedia

Colmar's secular and religious architectural landmarks reflect eight centuries of Germanic and French architecture and the adaptation of their respective stylistic language to the local customs and building materials (pink and yellow Vosges sandstone, timber framing).

Badeparadies Titisee

Badeparadies Schwarzwald Titisee


Fun and excitement: Water Action under palm trees:
Slides, like crazy at the brand new Galaxy Black Forest Freefall and pure action for the whole family promises the new Galaxy Black Forest swimming pool in Titisee-Neustadt.
The indoor slide area in the Badeparadies Black Forest looking unique in Europe:
18 high-tech slides, including the largest stainless steel halfpipe in the world and a spectacular wave pool, a sport pool, Springboards and much more promise unique swimming and sliding fun without end. A paradise for adrenaline-hungry swimmers. Fun factor: 100%.


BADEPARADIES BLACK FOREST twice awarded and recognized as adventure bath.

Basel - Schweiz


Basel (also Basle /ˈbɑːzəl/; German: Basel [ˈbaːzəl]; French: Bâle [bɑːl]; Italian: Basilea [baziˈlɛːa]) is a city in northwestern Switzerland on the river Rhine. Situated at the Swiss-German-French tripoint, the Basel region culturally extends into German Baden-Württemberg and French Alsace. Basel was the seat of a Prince-Bishopric since the 11th century, and joined the Swiss Confederacy in 1501. Basel had been a commercial hub since the Renaissance, and it emerged as a centre for the chemical and pharmaceutical industry in the 20th century.

Basel is Switzerland's third-most-populous city (behind Zürich and Geneva) with about 195,000 inhabitants.[3] Located where the Swiss, French and German borders meet, Basel also has suburbs in France and Germany. In 2014, the Basel agglomeration was the third largest in Switzerland with a population of 537,100[4] in 74 municipalities in Switzerland and an additional 53 in neighboring countries (municipal count as of 2000).[5] The tri-national Basel metropolitan area has around 830,000 inhabitants in 226 municipalities.[6]

The official language of Basel is (the Swiss variety of Standard) German, but the main spoken language is the local variant of the Alemannic Swiss German dialect.

Basel German belongs to the Low Alemannic group, linking it with Alsatian and Swabian dialects more closely than with the other varieties of Swiss German. Basel has been an important cultural centre since the Renaissance and the Age of Enlightenment. It has the oldest university of the Swiss Confederation (1460). . *Wikipedia

Die Stadt Basel
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