Exploring Bad Liebenzell and its Surroundings.

Exploring Bad Liebenzell and its Surroundings.


 

Bad Liebenzell Castle (ca. 1 km)

The Castle was once the most important castle of the „Württembergischen“ Black Forest. It was built by the earl of Calw in the 12th century. The castle was further built from 1220 to 1230, in the 16th century and was destroyed in 1692. In1954 it was rebuilt. Walk or drive up to visit and enjoy the view overlooking the town. Climb up the tower and enjoy a snack or meal in the restaurant and cafe afterwards.

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Monbach Gorge (ca. 3 km)

Enjoy a wonderful day in the Monbach Valley. Discover the flair of the Black Forest and one of its beautiful nature trails while you walk through this amazing gorge with its many small waterfalls. Along the way you'll see rare fauna, moss covered stones, small streams – untouched nature at its best. The full path of 7 km. is well posted.

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Hirsau Monastery (ca. 5 km)

Between the densely wooded hills of the Black Forest, in the Nagold Valley, lie the ruins of Hirsau Monastery. Also known as the Monastery of St. Peter and Paul, the former Benedictine abbey is an architectural milestone. Upon completion, St. Peter and Paul was the largest monastery building in German-speaking Europe and one of the largest Romanesque structures in what is now southwestern Germany. Your konus card allows you free train travel to Hirsau.

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Calw (ca. 7 km)

The succession of impressive half-timbered house on the Market Square, in Lederstrasse, Altburger Strasse and in the steep winding alleyways still conveys an impression of what the medieval town might have looked like. Almost the entire centre of Calw is under monument protection. More than 200 houses date back to the 17th century. Take a stroll, do some shopping or drink a cup of coffee while enjoying the special flair of this town. Your konus card brings you to Calw by train for free

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Weil der Stadt (ca. 15 km)

The first glimpse of Weil der Stadt already takes one's breath away: with its picturesque location in the Wurm Valley, the medieval townscape is an impressive one, with city walls and fortified towers and the mighty Catholic parish church of Sts. Peter and Paul towering over it. Wherever you go in Weil der Stadt, the past is all around you: you'll come across traces of Weil's famous sons, Steinhöwel, Brenz and Kepler, imposing buildings, fascinating museums and lots more besides. Enjoy a walk through the town in the evening with a night watchman and see the town's past come to life.

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Nagold (ca. 30 km)

Nagold is known for its ruined castle, Hohennagold Castle, and for its road viaduct. It takes its name from the river Nagold, which flows through the town. It has a beautiful and historic city centre with half-timbered houses , market places and lots of opportunities for shopping or dining. Your konus card will bring you here by train for free.

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Treetop Walk Bad Wildbad (ca. 20 km)

Get on top of the Black Forest. With a total length of 1,250 meters ( including the ramp in the tower) and a height of up to 20 meters above the forest floor, the walkway winds through beech, firs and spruces to the top. Enjoy the Black Forest from an entirely new perspective. Use your konus card to travel here for free either by train or bus.

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Ludwigsburg Residential Palace (ca. 50 km)

Ludwigsburg Residential Palace (Residenzschloss Ludwigsburg) is one of the few Baroque buildings to have survived the tumultuous history of the last centuries almost unscathed. This truly palatial complex stands out not just for its impressive size, but also for its sumptuous interiors. Another feature is the unique blend of three quite different architectural styles: Baroque, Rococo and Neoclassicism. Enjoy a feast for the senses, in the form of the park that surrounds the palace on three sides. The gardens were laid out for the 250th anniversary in 1954, partly following historical plans, but also with new elements based on Baroque designs. Since then, the gardens, known as Blühendes Barock, including the charming Märchengarten (fairy-tale garden), have become a popular destination for daytrippers.

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Bebenhausen Monastery and Palace (ca. 50km)

The Medieval monastery complex of Bebenhausen is nestled in the gently rolling hills of the Schönbuch nature reserve.Some of its buildings were converted into a royal hunting palace in the 19th century.

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Hohenzollern Castle (ca. 80 km)

The Hohenzollern Castle is situated at the edge of the Swabian Alb and offers a fantastic view over the surrounding area. It is its extraordinary location which prompted Emperor William II to proclaim “The panorama from the Hohenzollern Castle is truly worth a journey”. Discover this landmark of the Zollernalb region and discover the history of the Hohenzollerns.

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Bad Wimpfen (ca. 100 km)

A fairytale skyline with Blue Tower, churches and historic buildings promises an exciting history of Celts, Romans and royalty. Visit the largest Staufer fortified imperial palace north of the Alps.

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Heidelberg (ca. 100 km)

Heidelberg is a former Palatine residence city, especially known for its picturesque old town and the castle which towers over the town. The castle was once the residence of the Elector Palatine. Since the 19th century, the castle is the epitome of German romanticism for tourists from around the world. In the 16th and 17th centuries, Heidelberg was one of the most magnificent palaces in Europe. Various guides you through this magnificent palace complex. You can expect a very exciting day.

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