Experience all four corners of Austria: This comprehensive tour is a perfect introduction to the country's incredible variety of sites and landscapes. You will experience the lush plains of Lower Austria and the Danube Valley, the rolling hills of pre-Alpine Styria, and the towering Peaks of the Upper Austrian Alps, including the Großglockner, Austria's highest mountain. Additional stops in Italy, Switzerland or Germany could be easily added.
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The city on the Danube, which is situated at the crossroads of the transport routes from the Baltic to the Adriatic and from southern Germany to the Great Hungarian Plain, is much more than the capital of Austria.
For many centuries Vienna was the center of a powerful empire covering much of southeast Europe, the seat of the powerful Habsburg Monarchy which ruled from the Middle Ages to the fall of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1918.The city's illustrious past is reflected in its stately palaces and other majestic landmarks along the ring surrounding the old town, such as the Staatsoper (state opera) and the ducal Hofburg. Today Vienna, former capital of the former multinational state, is a modern, cosmopolitan city with a touch of nostalgia for the glorious days of old. It is still the mecca of classical music with the world's largest music conservatory, the most famous concert halls with countless music events each year.
The small hotel with 26 bedrooms is imbued with homelike atmosphere rarely found in a commercial establishment.
This is not due to chance: It was the intention of owner Otto Wiesenthal from the start to provide guests with an extra measure of hospitality. Before opening his hotel in 1991, Herr Wiesenthal was in the computer business, where his unpleasant experiences with impersonal hotels inspired him to create an inn where guests are welcomed as friends. Located on a quiet side street outside the Inner Ring, the hotel is a 15-minute walk to the heart of Vienna. A staircase leads up one level to the reception area. The reception staff will gladly assist with sightseeing plans, dinner reservations and tickets for events. On the same floor there is a cozy lounge with an open fireplace, which is a popular meeting point for regular guests and local artists and musicians.
Dr. Marco Pongratz-Lippitt is a knowledgeable city guide who brings Vienna's history and present to life with light-footed and profound humour.
Large connections become visible without getting lost in details. Together with him one walks for a few hours on side paths through the Danube metropolis and sees beside the important sights like the Hofburg, the Stephansdom and the city centre also some hidden, enchanting inner courtyards.
For six centuries, from the 13th century to 1918, the Vienna Hofburg was the residence of the Habsburgs. The Hofburg grew with the rise of the noble family from a small country nobility to Europe's leading dynasty. In the beginning there was a small castle. In the end, it had 2,500 rooms. In addition there is the Winter Riding School, where the Lipizzaner horses train, the National Library with a magnificent domed hall, the Museum of Art History and the seat of the Federal President. A large part of the Hofburg is open to the public.
In 1857, Emperor Franz ordered the old fortifications to be razed. In its place, a magnificent boulevard was built around historic Vienna, which leads to the Danube at both ends. The almost 5 km long road is lined by public and private buildings, which try to surpass each other in splendor, pomp and pathos. The buildings imitate earlier style epochs, from Greek antiquity to Gothic cathedrals and the Renaissance. The ring road was inaugurated in 1865. Today it is regarded as a complete work of art, which is unique in the world.
The museum is located at Berggasse 19, where Sigmund Freud lived and worked for 47 years. In his study he wrote the majority of his writings, which are an integral part of the intellectual history of the 20th century. When the family moved in in 1891, the house was a new building. After the transfer of power to the Nazis in 1939, the seriously cancer-ill founder of psychoanalysis had to emigrate to London. Original pieces from Freud's possession can be seen in the museum as well as the waiting room of the practice and some pieces from Freud's extensive collection of antique works of art, mainly small statues. Most of the earlier furniture with the famous couch, however, is in today's Freud Museum in London, where Anna Freud lived until her death in 1982.
Broker: Sunny Cars GmbH
Vehicle: Fiat Tipo or similar (CDMR)
Location: Vienna Airport (Desk at Airport)
At the summit of the Semmering Pass at an altitude of 985 metres there is a sophisticated climatic health resort. In the 19th century Semmering became a popular holiday destination for the “fine society” of Vienna. In the Südbahnhotel from 1882 or the Kurhaus from 1909 the nobility met, among them Emperor Karl I and his son Otto. But artists such as Oskar Kokoschka and Karl Kraus also shook hands here. From 1854 the Semmeringbahn was a magnet for visitors. The first mountain railway in Europe leads through 15 tunnels and crosses 16 adventurous viaducts.
The capital of Styria is situated on the River Mur at the point where it leaves a narrow valley and flows into the fertile plains of Lower Styria.
Schlossberg Castle, a partially preserved fortress perched on a hill in the center of the city, was never captured by an invading army and is therefore listed in the Guinness Book of Records as history's strongest fortress. The main sites in the old town huddled at the bottom of the hill are the Gothic cathedral, the Jesuit University, a castle complex called the “Burg”, and the Clock Tower – the city's most famous landmark. The entire Baroque inner city was named a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1999. The most popular site in Graz is Schloss Eggenberg, a Baroque palace with an English park that is home to a flock of peacocks. Thanks to its geographical location south of the Alps, the city named Europe's Culture Capital in 2003 enjoys a partially Mediterranean climate.
The inn with 27 lovingly furnished guest rooms is located on Lendplatz in the heart of Graz with a view of the Schlossberg.
There is also an apartment with living area, kitchenette and large terrace. In the morning, a Breakfast buffet with mainly local products from regional partners is served. In the restaurant you can enjoy original Styrian home cooking as well as traditional Austrian cuisine. Numerous cafés and the old town are within walking distance.
The Austrian Open Air Museum is located in Stübing in Styria. With its approximately one hundred objects it belongs to the largest museums of its kind in Europe. Old farmhouses, mills and charcoal kilns have been collected from all over Austria. Similar to the actual east-west spread of Austria, the 60 hectares museum also extends from east to west, enabling an emulation visit, – from the reed-covered buildings in the Burgenland to the alpine huts in the Bregenz Forest.
West of Klagenfurt you will pass a scenic Alpine lake called Wörthersee. The surface temperature of the lake reaches an amazing 28° C (82° F) in the summer.
If you're not bothered by the crowds of tourists in Velden, you may want to stop for a walk, swim or boatride. At Villach you will head northwest and begin the climb into the mountains.
The largest lake in Carinthia (16 km long) is located west of Klagenfurt. In the north, the main Alpine ridge protects it from cold winds, in the south the Karawanken Mountains tower over the rolling hills. Due to the mild climate Lake Wörthersee is one of the warmest alpine lakes. Water temperatures up to 28 ° are not uncommon in summer. On the northern side of the lake the idyllic town of Pörtschach is built on a picturesque peninsula, the shores of which boast many promenades.
This town with its 15,000 inhabitants in Upper Carinthia dates back to an “almshouse” (“Spittel”) from the 12th century, i.e. an inn for pilgrims and other travelers. After the town was burnt down in the 15th century by the Turks, it was re-built by the Counts of Porcia. Until today the Castle of Porcia is considered the most important constructions of the city. It is regarded as one of the most significant Renaissance monuments outside Italy and now houses a museum of local history.
The Upper Alpine Road (Hochalpenstraße) that begins in Heiligenblut at the foot of the Großglockner is one of the most magnificent mountain stretches in the world.
The 22 km long highway leads through the Glockner Massif up to a height of over 2,500 m (8,200 ft.). Although the route around Austria's highest mountain was already used by the Romans, the road wasn't built until the 1930s. Today most traffic across the Austrian Alps uses other passes, leaving this route relatively quiet. Car parks are present at most viewpoints from which marked hiking paths lead off into the mountain terrain. In good weather a trip along a side road called “Glacier Road” (Gletscherstraße) is a must.
Today the 400-year-old farmhouse above Heiligenblut is a small chalet hotel that can accommodate up to 35 guests.
With its heavy wooden ceiling beams in the bedrooms and open fireplace in the rustic restaurant, the property has lost none of its historic flair. The restaurant specializes in traditional Austrian cuisine. A Turkish steam bath and a fitness room are also available. Although the inn with views of the Großglockner is especially popular among winter sports enthusiasts, the calmer summer months are ideal for relaxing or hiking on the numerous marked paths in the Großglockner National Park. Those who prefer to travel by car can take a scenic drive to the Großglockner Glacier.
The town with 11,000 inhabitants is the cultural center of East Tyrol. It lies at the foot of the Lienz Dolomites, where the Isel and Drau Rivers flow together and form a large estuary basin. A special feature of the old town is the Gothic St. Andrä church, which is considered to be one of the most important buildings in East Tyrol. West of the city lies the Bruck Castle. This Habsburg castle from the 13th century now houses a local history museum.
At the northern end of the panoramic road lies Kaprun in the Hohe Tauern National Park. Several cable cars lead over the glacier onto the Kitzsteinhorn, a free standing mountain with magnificent views in the Grossglockner massif . The glacier railway Kaprun 2 has been closed since a fire broke out on 11 November 2000. However, since then several cableways have opened. There is a viewing deck on the station’s roof – at 3 029 meters above sea level.
The route follows one of the most beautiful stretches in the Alps. After crossing the border to Italy just past Sillian you will enter the Dolomites.
A particularly scenic route is a side road Cortina d'Ampezzo, site of the 1956 Winter Olympics. It will take you to the Three Peaks of Lavaredo, the most famous formation in the Dolomites, then to Monto Cristallo and through the Misurina Pass. You will then travel through the magnificent Passo Gardena (12% incline) leading to the rugged Gardena Valley.
This striking massif in the Sexten Dolomites has become the most famous landmark in the Dolomites. At 2,999 meters, the “Big Peak” was first climbed in 1869. Even today, the peaks are still very popular among climbers. The easiest objective to reach is the Auronzo hut, the Rifugio Auronzo (2,320 m), directly south of the massif on the Forcella di Longeres, which can be reached by cable car from the vacation town of Misurina.
While gentle meadows, forests and sun-drenched plateaus characterize the lower Puster Valley, the Hochpustertal is particularly known for the rugged peaks of the Sesto Dolomites. Above all, of course, the Three Peaks. The landmark of the Dolomites is equally popular with photographers and hikers. For those who find the hikes too strenuous, many cable cars are available, leading to lookouts and summits. Even Gustav Mahler appreciated the beauty of the Dolomites. He spent the summer months from 1908 to 1910 in his composing cottage in Toblach, where every summer the Gustav Mahler Music Weeks take place in his honor.
The world-renowned center for mountain-sports is located in the Valle de Boite in the Ampezzo Alps. Cortina is surrounded by the most beautiful peaks of the Dolomites: the Tofana di Mezzo (3,244 m), the Monte Cristallo (3,221 m) and the Sorapis (3,205 m). In most cases mountain railways lead to the summit. Until the middle of the 20th century, the spoken language was mainly Ladin. Since then Italian has taken over. Local cuisine and expressions are still greatly influenced by the old Austrian Empire. Gulasch and Krapfen (donuts), Gröstl and Chenedi (Tyrolean dumplings) reflect the long association with Tirol. Polenta and bean soup on the other hand originate from the Venetian plain.
The capital of the province of Bolzano-Bozen has a distinctly Austrian flavor. It is situated in a narrow valley which was once the crossroad of several ancient trading routes.
While the baroque city center clearly shows that the region belonged to Austria for centuries, modern Bolzano represents an interesting mixture of German and Italian culture. The landscape is dominated by the fascinating Dolomites, which rise majestically to the east creating bizarre formations. Huddled at the foot of the mountains is Caldaro al Lago. The warmest lake in the Alps is surrounded by vineyards for the production of red wine.
The family-run 4-star hotel in Völs am Schlern, at the foot of the Dolomites, is a place of contrasts and perfect symbiosis at the same time: behind the historic walls of the former residence of Baron von Colonna from the 13th century, hides modern design.
The rooms and suites are individually furnished – traditional or modern, but always stylish – and are partly located in the adjoining building, the Kraiterhaus. The staff is attentive and spoils the guests with South Tyrolean hospitality. Art lovers will appreciate the hotel's private art collection with works by Picasso, Kokoschka or Dix. The wellness area with sauna, fitness room and pool as well as a salt cave complete the pallette of services. The award-winning restaurant serves regional dishes and a large selection of South Tyrolean wines.
The Bolzano Municipal Museum is currently the home of the exhibit “The Man from Hauslabjoch”- better known as “Ötzi.” The mummy was discovered protruding through the ice in a glacier in the Ötztal Alps in 1992. A public prosecutor was initially brought in because of the mummy's head injuries. The case was closed, however, when a forensic examiner determined that the body was 5,300 years old! Of particular interest is the life-like Ötzi reconstruction based on 3D images of the mummy.
This short walk will take you through the old town and along the Talfer toward St. Peter. From there, you will pass through vineyards on your way to St. Magdalena. This is where the high-quality St. Magdalener Classico wine is produced, which you can try for yourself in the Eberle restaurant in St. Magdalena.
At an elevation of 1,100 meters, this mountain village is an oasis of tranquility perched high above the city of Bolzano. It includes two hamlets, Bauernkohlern and Herrenkohlern, which each have their own small church. They can be reached from Bolzano via a cable car considered to be the oldest in the world. There is an observation tower close to the upper station from which you can see as far as the Dolomites – even all the way to Ortler. You also have the option of walking to Titschen (1,616 m), which is the highest point in the municipal district of Bolzano. Here you will find a lookout post and the “Weihbrunnenstoan,” a trough in the rock that is always filled with water without being fed by a stream. (1:30 hrs, 3.8 km, elevation gain: 479 m)
The quickest route leads through the Brenner Pass, the most important north-south connection in the Alps. Those wishing to avoid the heavy traffic on the Brenner Motorway can take a scenic detour through the Özttal Alps via Meran and the Passo del Rombo.
Vast mountain meadows, deep gorges, waterfalls and glaciers lie along the route.
The capital of Tyrol is located in the Inn Valley at the junction of the north-south route connecting Germany to Italy with the east-west route between Switzerland and Vienna.
The only major city in the Alps has a medieval city center with narrow alleys and numerous examples of Gothic architecture, the most famous of which is the house with the Golden Roof (Goldenes Dachl). The city, which has twice hosted the Winter Olympics (1964, 1976), is famous for its scenic setting amid soaring Alpine peaks such as the Karwendel mountain range in the north and the Lanser heads as well as the Patscherkofel – a popular skiing terrain – in the south-east, where a cable car leads to the summit also during the summer months.
The old double eagle coat of arms of the Astro-Hungarian Empire still hangs above the entrance to the historical guesthouse.
In the 15th century the stalls of Emperor Maximilian I (known as the Knightstood on the site. The stalls were replaced by a patrician villa in the 17th century that has now served as an inn for nearly 500 years. Since its recent restoration the hotel has been awarded a 4-star rating. No two rooms in the building are alike, and most are decorated in accordance with a specific theme, such as the Sissi Room named after the Austrian Princess or the Castle Room. The area of the building that contains the hotel restaurant was once part of a neighbouring monastery. The restaurant, one of the best in Innsbruck, also has a proud, 500-year tradition. A wellness and massage centre is also available to guests.
The town dates back to the Roman route station “Partanum” on the Via Claudia. In 1361 it gained in importance when it became the official resting station on the trade route from Augsburg to Italy. Quaint farmhouses are found especially in Garmisch. Southwest lies the Zugspitze – the highest mountain in Germany at 2,964 meters – and its top can be reached by cable car! The famous Benedictine Abbey from 1330 is located 15 kilometers north in Ettal.
As early as 1888, the Tyrolean Trade Association had decided to open a “Trade Museum”. The traditional Tyrolean craftsmanship was threatened by industrialisation at that time. The collection initially concentrated on handicrafts. Over the years, the collection was expanded to include other themes, before the Tyrol state took over the museum from the Tyrolean Trade Association in 1926. Since its reopening in 1929, the museum has been inspiring countless locals and visitors.
The late Gothic bay window is located in the old town of Innsbruck and bears its name because of the 2,657 fire-gilded copper shingles on the roof. The magnificent house was built in 1420 as the residence of the Tyrolean sovereigns. However, the magnificent dungeon was only added 80 years later on behalf of the then German King Maximilian I.. In 1536 the leader of the Tyrolean Anabaptist movement, Jakob Hutter, was burned alive on the square in front of the Golden Roof. Many of his followers then emigrated to America and founded several communities in Pennsylvania, where they are still called Hutterer today and live a traditional, pre-industrial lifestyle. Today the Golden Roof houses a museum.
The circular hike around the Patscherkofel offers magnificent views of the Viggartal, the Viggarspitze and the Glungezer. The first section leads from the mountain station of the Kofelbahn along the Zirbenweg past the Boschebenhütte to the Hochmahdalm. Here you can stop for refreshments on the sun terrace with a fantastic view of the Stubai Glacier. (return: 5.5 kilometers, 2 hours, up and down: 250 meters)
The small town in the valley of the Weißen Traun has been the most popular holiday resort in the Chiemgau Alps for over a hundred years. This is mainly due to the parish church of St. George, which, with the Ruhlpoldinger Madonna from 1230, is considered the most beautiful village church in Upper Bavaria. The local museum exhibits alpine folk art, the woodcutter museum documents the everyday life of the woodcutters in Chiemgau. An alpine nature trail has been set up at the Rauschberg.
Once the cruel King Wazemann ruled over the Berchtesgadener Land with his wife and child. Once he crushed a peasant family with his horse. The farmer's wife cursed for God to turn him and his family into stone. Immediately the earth opened up and spit fire: the king became a scary mountain, surrounded by secondary peaks, which are still called Watzmannfrau (wife) and Watzmannkinder (children) today. Writer Ludwig Ganghofer used the myth in his novel “Die Martinsklause”. Later, the 2,713-metre-high colossus fascinated alpinists and mountaineers. The first ascent of the central peak took place in 1800, but it was not until 1868 that the three main peaks were crossed. A total of over 100 mountaineers have already died in the walls of the evil king.
The city located at the northern boundary of the Alps is one the most beautiful in central Europe. The backdrop of the Alps to the south contrasts strongly with the rolling plains to the north.
The closest Alpine peak – the 1,972 m Untersberg – is only a few kilometers from the city center. The inner city, or old town, is dominated by baroque towers and churches. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart is Salzburg's most famous son. The houses where he was born and also lived in are popular tourist attractions and there are many monuments remembering the “Wolferl” in the city. His family is buried in a small church graveyard in the old town.
The historic villa was built in 1863 by an Italian master builder and from 1923 to 1938 was the residence of the world-famous von Trapp family, whose life underlies the musical “The Sound of Music”.
The property is situated in the middle of a picturesque park near the historical centre of Salzburg. Since 2008 the hotel has been restored to its former glory and is open to the public for the first time as a hotel. Numerous photos recall the former inhabitants of the villa, creating a family charm. The former bedrooms are now stylish and individually furnished guest rooms. In the dining room you start the day with a rich Breakfast, which you can finish later with a glass of wine on the large terrace or in the cosy salon.
The park is located in the mountainous area south of the town of Berchtesgaden. The eastern, southern, and western boundaries of the park coincide with the state border between Germany and Austria. The area of the park is economically undeveloped, and there are no settlements. In the center of the park is a large lake, the Königssee. West of the lake is the massif of Watzmann (2,713 metres (8,901 ft)), the third highest mountain in Germany.
Adolf Hitler began using the vacation retreat of Obersalzberg in 1923. In 1933, it was made into a security zone where nearly every important Nazi figure had a residence. Most of the buildings have since been demolished. A museum near the former Berghof will inform you about the role Obersalzberg played during the Nazi period. From here, you can follow the Kehlsteinstraße uphill to the Eagle's Nest, which was built and designed by Hitler. At the end of the road you will find a pedestrian tunnel leading to a gloomy hall deep in the mountain. Once there, take the elevators to the summit, where you can see the Eagle's Nest and enjoy the breathtaking view. This is a prime example of architecture designed to intimidate.
The village with almost 8,000 inhabitants lies picturesquely in a basin surrounded by high mountains. The settlement emerged in the 11th century from a monastery foundation. The monastery had forestry sovereignty and the mining rights to salt and metal, which led to an early boom. The first holiday guests arrived in the middle of the 19th century. During National Socialism Berchtesgaden was declared a “Führersperrgebiet” (restricted area for the Führer). The market square is surrounded by medieval houses with frescoes. The nearby Wittelsbach Castle now houses a museum.
The small Eibensee is one of the lesser known waters in the western Salzkammergut. The ascent leads along the Eibenseebach through the Wildmoos nature reserve. From nearby Marienköpfl you have wonderful views of Lake Fuschlsee and its surroundings. The Eibensee is idyllically situated between steep slopes that keep the wind away, so that the lake often lies as smooth as a mirror. On hot days you can swim in the lake. (round trip: 9.8 kilometers, 3 hours, up and down: 375 meters)
The varied hike leads along the Schattseitweg from the Gasthof Oberwirt in Ramsau to Hintersee. After a few minutes you reach the glacier springs, which are fed by the meltwater of the Blaueis glacier at Hochkalter, 1,500 metres above sea level. After you have crossed the Marxenklamm gorge, through which a torrential white water rushes, you go on a nature trail through the magical forest. Over bridges and footbridges you reach the Hintersee and go back halfway up. (round trip: 15.7 kilometers, 5:15 hours, up and down: 734 meters)
The hike leads through the history of alpine farming. Three alpine pastures are on the way, where information boards provide information about the alpine pasture system. You also have wonderful views of the Berchtesgaden and Chiemgau Alps. The tour leads along paved alpine and forest paths. The alpine steep tracks require a certain amount of surefootedness. (Round trip 11.1 kilometers, 4 hours, up and down: 670 meters)
At the end of an eventful political life in 976, when Saint Wolfgang built a monastery with his own hands and worked several miracles, he had no idea that his hermitage would become one of the most famous tourist resorts in Austria. St. Wolfgang owes this above all to the pilgrimage church, which is dedicated to him and enthroned in perfect grace over the Wolfgangsee. Inside, the late Gothic church impresses with a richly decorated altar, which Michael Pacher completed in 1481. He shows Our Lady kneeling in front of her child and framed by two monks, Saint Benedict and of course Saint Wolfgang.
The capital of Upper Austria straddles the Danube. The heart of the 2,000-year-old city is the central square (Hauptplatz) lined with stately Baroque buildings and Renaissance courtyards. In recent years Linz has managed to change its image as a grimy industrial center thanks to new environmental regulations governing steel production and the increased promotion of cultural activities. Indeed, Linz was named the Cultural Capital of Europe in 2009.
The largest concentration camp in Austria is located south of Linz in the town of Mauthausen. It began operating just ten days after the German occupation of Austria. It was a category III camp where people died performing slave labor. Starting in 1942, there was a camp brothel in which women who were considered “asocial” were forced into prostitution. In February 1945, 500 Soviet officers attempted to flee from death-block 20. Nearly all of them were killed during the following three-week manhunt. Only eleven survived, because the local population hid them. Before being liberated by the US Army in 1945, over 120,000 people perished in the quarries and in the surrounding area. There is a monument located at the site of the former concentration camp.
The 1,783 meter high rock is only for those who are free from vertigo. It towers above the foothills of the Alps and offers a fantastic view across the Salzkammergut. However, the ascent to the summit can even be done by sheep. It belongs to the most beautiful hikes near and far. For those who find just under 1,200 metres of altitude too much, you can take the rack-railway, which was opened in 1893. The valley station is in St. Wolfgang, where the hiking trail begins. At the top you can stop at a hotel. (one way: 7.3 kilometers, 4 hours, up: 1170 meters)
The region known as the Wachau occupies a 30 km strip of the Danube Valley between the cities of Krems and Melk. The area was named a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 2000 due to its natural beauty in harmony with its architectural landmarks, which include numerous castles, monasteries and ruins.
Along this stretch the Danube flows through a narrow valley sandwiched between the Bohemian Massif and the Dunkelsteiner Forest, lined with terraced vineyards and dotted with historical towns and medieval villages. High night-day temperature fluctuations contribute to the special aroma of the wines and this is where Austria's most famous wines, including Grüner Veltliner, are produced.
The palace in Dürnstein was built by a princess in 1632. She chose the location well: a high cliff overlooking the beautiful Danube as it winds through vineyards on the way to Vienna. Today the palace is a luxury Relais-et-Chateaux hotel considered one of the best properties in Austria.
Meals are served on the popular garden terrace above the river. The individually decorated rooms are complemented by elegant lounges with period furniture. Among many other activities, guests can take a dip in the indoor or outdoor swimming pools, enjoy a sauna or steam bath, walk up to the medieval castle ruins above the picturesque town of Dürnstein, stroll along the river or among the vineyards, or take day trips to nearby Vienna.
Krems, the oldest city in Lower Austria, is surrounded by vineyards and is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Cultural Landscape of Wachau. The town is famous for its medieval gate called the “Steiner Tor.” A Capuchin monastery called “Kloster Und” is located in front of the gates. Today, the monastery houses wine cellars, conference rooms and museums devoted to art and caricature. The old town of Stein, where hardly anything has changed for centuries, is only a short walk from here.
Location: Vienna Airport (Desk at Airport)