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Im austria

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Aktuelle Informationen zum IRONMAN Austria. Wir haben die aktuellen News, Athleteninformationen und Interviews für euch! IRONMAN Austria - wir sind dabei !. IRONMAN Austria - - Rated based on Reviews "Thank you Klagernfurt! Could not have finished my first ironman without your lovely people! Support ". Der IRONMAN Austria in Klagenfurt (Österreich) zieht mit seiner wunderschönen Triathlon-Landschaft sowie der treuen und begeisterten Zuschauermenge.

Deze bestemmingen zijn snel en gemakkelijk te bereiken. Groots, meeslepend en uitdagend. In deze veelzijdige skiparadijzen kan het hele gezin terecht.

Op zoek naar een niet te groot en familiair skigebied? Hier vind je een selectie met gebieden met familaire en gemoedelijke sfeer, waar alles lekker overzichtelijk is.

Oostenrijkse skitoppers Wanneer je elk jaar op wintersport gaat — en soms misschien wel vaker — en wel houdt van een beetje uitdaging, is je wensenlijst qua skigebied daar ook meestal naar.

Jouw favoriete gebied heeft moderne en snelle liften. Kent strak geprepareerde pistes in de ochtend. Maar is ook innovatief en heeft afdalingen met de nodige spanning en sensatie.

Van de topskigebieden Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis en het Zillertal mag je dit allemaal verwachten. Evenals accommodaties op topniveau en restaurant en skihutten waar je uitstekend kunt eten.

Met dat ultieme wintersportgevoel komt het wel goed. Leven en werken in de bergen. Fietsen tussen salie en basilicum Kruiden-fietsroutes in het Salzburger Seenland.

De adembenemende Hohe Tauern Droomdecor in de bergen. Birdwatching aan de Neusiedler See. Heerlijke recepten Ook zo lekker gegeten tijdens je vakantie in Oostenrijk?

Brochures Wil je nog meer weten over Oostenrijk? All-in winterarrangement Op zoek naar een leuk wintersportgebied voor het hele gezin? Dit gemoedelijke, authentieke, rustige dorpje met kleine maar fijne skigebied is een echt pareltje.

Midden in het dorp ligt hotel Eggerhof. Overzicht arrangementen Hier vind je aantrekkelijke arrangementen en aanbiedingen voor een vakantie in Oostenrijk.

Accommodaties De Oostenrijkse hotellerie kent reeds een lange traditie. Voor al je vragen over een vakantie in Oostenrijk kun je mailen naar: Brochures uit Oostenrijk Bekijk en download de mooiste brochures.

Indeed the regions of Austria are all similar to their neighbours, so you will not notice you have crossed a border, whether it be into South Tyrol in Italy, north to Bavaria or east to Hungary.

For most of its history, Austrians have a hard time defining their own nation; they face perhaps currently the most media influence from Germany but have a very different culture, especially from northern Germany.

The historic minorities and individual cultures are valued, yet they have to struggle to survive. Austria has a long history of being multicultural country: Ironically, it is Germany to the north that is paving the way regarding the integration of foreigners into society in Central Europe.

Austria remains a largely conservative and rural country with the exception of Vienna. Indeed, the cultural conflicts and national identity are as complicated and hard to understand for many Austrians as they are for visitors!

The level of personal awareness and views on this vary greatly from person to person but are generally subject to a particularly Austrian avoidance of the subject, which is to the polls.

It is best to try to see the diversity and enjoy the variety than to jump to conclusions. Hence many Austrians derive their identity from their region or Bundesland state.

For instance, typical inhabitants of Carinthia would say that they are Carinthian first and Austrian second and maybe European third. Asking what state that someone is from is normally the first question Austrians ask when meeting for the first time.

The fact that Austrians dislike demonstrations of national identity can, however, also be explained partly by the historical experiences Austria had during the Third Reich and especially due to the violent use of national symbols in the growing Austro-fascist movement as well as by the far-right Freedom Party.

It is also due to the fact that the current state of Austria is a relatively young and loose federal republic of just 8 million people.

So Austrians do very much love their country but are unlikely to be flag-wavers. Most Austrians like to enjoy the good life.

They spend a lot of time eating, drinking and having a good time with friends in a cosy environment, and are therefore very hospitable.

Members of the older generation can be conservative in the sense that they frown upon extremes of any shape and form and, in general, are adverse to change.

They enjoy one of the highest living standards in the world and want to keep it that way. Austria has no well-defined class system. The rural and urban differences tend to be greater than in neighbouring countries.

Generally, the further to the west and the more rural you go, the more socially conservative people are. Austria is a parliamentarian, federal republic consisting of nine federal states see list above.

The Austrian parliament consists of two chambers, the Nationalrat National Council with members as the main chamber and the Bundesrat Federal Council.

Whereas the members of the National Council are elected every four years by popular vote, the 62 members of the Federal Council are elected by each of the legislatures of the states of Austria for 4- to 6-year terms.

The Austrian constitution provides the Bundesrat with the right to veto legislation passed by the National Council; in most cases this is only a suspensive veto, meaning the National Council can override it by passing the law again.

There are five major parties in Austria: Contrary to popular perceptions, Austria is not all about mountains. This diverse mix of landscapes is packed into a relatively small area of size.

Glaciers, meadows, alpine valleys, wooded foothills, gently rolling farmland, vineyards, river gorges, plains and even semi-arid steppes can be found in Austria.

Virtually all government, financial and cultural institutions, as well as national media and large corporations are based in Vienna, due largely to history and geography.

It has little to do with the rest of mainly rural Austria and outside of Graz and Linz there really are no other large scale cities in the country.

There is a playful joke told in Vorarlberg province regarding the dominance of Vienna regarding national affairs that reads, "the people of western Austria make the money and Vienna spends it.

Austria has a temperate continental climate. Summers last from early June to mid-September and can be hot in some years and rainy in others.

Winters last from December to March longer at higher altitudes. In the Alpine region large temperature fluctuations occur all year round and nights are chilly even in high summer.

The northern Alps are generally a lot wetter than the rest of the country. The South East Styria and Carinthia is dry and sunny.

The area around Vienna often experiences strong easterly winds. Electricity is supplied at to V, 50Hz. Austria is a member of the Schengen Agreement.

There are no border controls between countries that have signed and implemented this treaty - the European Union except Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Ireland, Romania and the United Kingdom , Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland.

Likewise, a visa granted for any Schengen member is valid in all other countries that have signed and implemented the treaty. Please see the article Travel in the Schengen Zone for more information about how the scheme works and what entry requirements are.

To stay longer than 90 days, a non-EU foreigner will need either a long-stay visa valid for up to 6 months or an Aufenthaltstitel residence permit.

Visa-exempt visitors may be able to acquire a residence permit inside Austria after entry, but consulates do not recommend this route due to processing times for the permits and that the permit must be obtained within the initial day period of stay.

One of the ways to stay in the country for longer than 90 days is to study on a study visa, for example by studying on a TEFL course run by the English Teacher Training College at one of several campuses around Austria or a larger university like Vienna or Salzburg.

There are 6 airports in Austria with scheduled flights. The most important international airport is Vienna which has connection to all major airports of the world.

Other international airports include Graz , Innsbruck , Klagenfurt , Linz , and Salzburg which provide domestic flights as well as connections to some European countries.

Those airports are particularly popular with cheap airlines such as Ryanair. For travelling to the western states it is recommended to use the very close Munich airport.

Vienna itself is a 4 hour drive away from the nearest medium-sized resort, and longer by public transport. See more in GetIn section of Winter sports in Austria.

Baby strollers weighting over 10kg should be checked in as a luggage; strollers below 10kg are allowed up until the aircraft board, and taken by personnel right at the entrance to the aircraft.

See also a dedicated page on flying by Austrian with children: The bus may also be the cheapest option if you want to travel at short notice or if you have large amounts of luggage.

Bus travel is especially interesting for those coming from the East as there are many buses into Vienna and they are often faster than trains. Information about their assorted services and pricing is can be found in that section.

Eurolines Austria [1] is the largest operator and organizer of bus travel in Austria though many services are not included in their schedules.

Austria and all its neighbouring countries are Schengen members so in theory there are no border controls. However, because of the current migrant crisis, Austria and some other countries in the EU temporarily reintroduced controls on some border crossing points, so you should count in some possible delay especially when crossing borders in northern or western direction e.

For using the Autobahnen or Schnellstrassen , a vignette, or tax sticker, must be purchased. On some Saturdays in July and August expect traffic jams on the motorways between Germany, Austria and Italy when millions of German tourists head south at the beginning of school vacations.

A delay of about 2 hours is not unusual. The motorway A10 between Salzburg and Villach is especially notorious.

Austria has plenty of connections with all its neighbours daily. Every neighbouring countries even Liechtenstein have trains at least hourly. Eurocity trains are the next fastest trains available as well as the trains connecting the bigger Austrian cities called Intercity.

Vienna is the largest railway hub by day and also night trains from most Central European countries, which travel to many stops across Austria.

Day trains are normally much quicker than night trains. There are a limited number of tickets at this price.

At peak times you need to book in advance. Additional offers are available to all countries in Central Europe, although many cannot be booked online.

In Austria most railways run electrically. Most electric trains get their power from a single-phase AC network. This network uses its own power lines run with 15 kV.

In contrast to normal power lines, these employ a number of conductors that is not divisible by 3 - most power lines for the single phase AC grid of the traction power grid have four conductors.

There are many interesting mountain railways of all types and trains from around central Europe. Details can be found in local sections.

Trains are the best and most common form of public transport in Austria. Comfortable and moderately priced trains connect major cities and many towns; buses serve less significant towns and lakes.

Free wifi on Railjets, newer regional trains, on WestBahn trains, and in the main train stations. On suburban and regional trains there is normally only second class.

On ICE, IC and EC trains is second class, which has sufficiently roomy plush seats, and first class which is more private and with roomier leather seats.

The RailJet offers three classes Economy which is akin to second class second class tickets are valid , First Class featuring leather seats and services like a welcome drink, while an upgrade from first to Premium Class gives you even more space and at your seat services.

Base fare is rather expensive, but Austrian Railways offer some interesting discounts. Tickets can be ordered and paid for on the web, including itineraries coving connecting trains and involving narrow-gauge, privately-operated, railways like in the Zillertal valley.

You can also reserve seats for a small fee: Tickets ordered online should be printed and presented to the conductor on board upon request. They should be printed since they will barcode-scanned and stamped.

If you print the ticket, the cancellation will not be possible and the web site warns you about it - and the customer service department will not forgive your mistake.

You do not have to decide right away, however - you can decide later. Also after successful purchase you have a three minute "grace period" where you can undo your purchase, and get full refund - use it to recheck your ticket information.

If you printed the ticket, you must show it to the conductor, along with the photo ID matching the name on the ticket and the card used for purchase.

There are ticket machines at all sizable train stations and on board some regional trains. When boarding regional trains you are required to have purchased a ticket before boarding, if it is possible to buy a ticket via railway office or vending machine at the station you are departing from.

This includes most stations. Ticket machines do not display or print itineraries, and many train stations only display basic timetables.

It is best to find an itinerary on the Austrian Railways website trip planner. Stations also provide pamphlets with detailed timetables, but they assume that you know which line to board to get to your destination and can only be obtained during office hours.

The behind the scenes of ticketing is a bit more complicated: Machines and agents will automatically select these tariffs for you if they are cheaper than the railway tariff.

This means that for instance you might be asked if you have a valid public transportation pass for Vienna, because your railway ticket can then start at the city limits instead of at the station you depart at saving you a couple euros.

Rural or sparsely populated regions in Austria are easier to explore by car as bus services can be infrequent. Renting a car for a couple of days is a good way to go off the beaten track.

Driving in Austria is normally quite pleasant as the country is small and the roads are in good condition, not congested and offer fantastic scenery.

Beware of dangerous drivers, however: Austrians are very law-abiding, but behind a wheel, they seem to make an exception to their considerate attitude.

Comprehensive maps of Austria, specific regions within Austria including city maps , as well as maps from neighbouring countries can be bought at any petrol station.

Traffic regulations are similar to other european countries, but contain some important differences. When travelling from outside Europe, make sure to get known to the common european road signs, as they are not always self-explanatory.

At intersections, when no priority signs or traffic lights are present, vehicles coming from the right always have priority.

This also concerns roundabouts, although in most situations yield signs are posted. Tramways also have priority when coming from the left.

Cyclists have to yield to other vehicles when leaving a cycle path. Traffic lights switch from red to red and yellow before turning green.

At the end of the green phase, the green light flashes before turning to yellow. Right turn on red is not allowed. Standing or parking is not allowed within 5 metres in front of a crosswalk or intersection, at no standing or parking signs or when a solid yellow line is present next to the curb.

Dashed yellow lines permit standing for 10 minutes, but prohibit parking, as well as yellow zig-zag markings or no parking signs.

Although often ignored, a minimum of two lanes have to stay free from parking, exept one way roads or when road markings permit parking.

Also parking on the left side of the road is not allowed on priority roads or on roads with tramways, exept on one way roads. Speed limit signs overrule town limit signs.

At the same time, if a restriction sign is posted on the same pole as a town limit sign, the restriction aplies to the whole town area. On priority roads U-turns are not allowed exept on intersections controlled with traffic lights or outside town limits.

Passing vehicles other than bicycles or motorcycles is not allowed on intersections without traffic lights, exept on priority roads.

As in many European cities, parking in cities is subject to fee on work days. Usually those parking zones are marked by blue lines on the street.

Some cities such as Vienna have area-wide zones not denoted by blue lines. Tickets can be usually bought from kiosks, some cities such as Graz have ticket machines on the street.

A cheap alternative is to park your car a bit outside of the town in parking garages called Park and Ride , which can be found in any bigger city.

If your vehicle is under kg in weight, you have to buy a Vignette toll pass, in advance, which can be purchased at any petrol station or at the border.

The motorway police regularly check for vignetten. From , an electronic version of the vignette can be purchased. When renting a car, check if the toll is already paid.

Some rental companies provide their cars with the vignette , while others do not. What not to do with a Vignette Do not , under any circumstances, share a vignette with another vehicle, as doing so renders the vignette invalid and the sticker is designed to show if it has been invalidated in this manner.

Additional tolls are payable on certain roads, especially mountain passes, which need to be paid in cash. Rules on Autobahnen are very similar to the rules in Germany.

The law requires you to stay on the right lane, unless passing. While cars on the far left lane move to the left shoulder, cars on the other lanes move to the right, also using the emergency shoulder.

High fines apply for blocking emergency vehicles or illegal use of this corridor. The law requires all passengers to wear seat belts at all times.

Children under 14 years of age have to use a child safety seat until they are at least cm approx. Take special care when driving in winter , especially in the mountains and keep in mind that winter lasts from September to May in the higher parts of the Alps and snowfall is in general possible at any time of the year.

Icy roads kill dozens of inexperienced drivers every year. Avoid speeding and driving at night and make sure the car is in a good condition. Motorway bridges are particularly prone to ice.

Winter tires are strongly recommended by Austrian motoring clubs. When there is snowfall, winter tires or snow chains are required by law on some mountain passes, and occasionally also on motorways.

This is indicated by a round traffic sign depicting a white tire or chain on a blue background. It is always a good idea to take a pair of snow chains and a warm blanket in the boot.

Drivers often get stuck in their car for several hours and sometimes suffer from hypothermia. Contrary to popular belief there is no need to rent an off-road vehicle in winter though a 4x4 is helpful.

In fact, small, lightweight cars are better at tackling narrow mountain roads than sluggish off-road vehicles. Virtually all roads in Austria open to the public are either covered in tarmac or at the least even surfaced.

The problems normally encountered are ice and steepness, not unevenness. When driving downhill the only remedy against sliding are snow chains no matter what vehicle you are inside.

Petrol is cheaper in Austria than in some neighbouring countries but is still more expensive than in the USA. It is recommended to leave the motorway for a gas station, as fuel is up to 30 cents per liter!

Since the country is small, the total journey time is unlikely to be shorter than by rail or car. In other words, fly only if you are on a business trip.

Most Austriacisms are loanwords from Austro-Bavarian, even though languages of the neighbouring countries have influenced as well.

Other languages have some official status in different localities e. The first language of almost all Austrians, however, is not Standard German, but instead local dialects of the Austro-Bavarian Boarisch family, except in Vorarlberg where it is replaced by Alemannic Alemannisch.

These dialect groups are only partially mutually intelligeble to each other and Standard German, and especially in the larger cities almost everyone will be able to communicate in Standard German as well, if only when speaking to foreigners including Germans.

English is widely spoken, and the only area most tourists have linguistic problems with is in translating menus.

In general, when speaking Standard German, Austrians tend to pronounce the vowels longer and use a pronunciation which is regional, yet genuine, elegant and melodic.

Also, the "ch", "h" and "r" are not as harshly pronounced as in Germany, making the accent much more mild in nature.

Highlights include for example the High Mountain National Park in the Zillertal Alps, with peaks up to m, narrow gorges and steep cliffs. National Park Thayatal combines beautiful valley landscapes with a variety of castles and ruined fortresses.

Wachau and Dunkelsteinerwald in Lower Austra are fine and protected examples. To make the image complete, the valley landscapes and hillsides are dotted with countless picturesque villages.

Beside all that rustic, tranquil nature and countryside, Austria has a whole other side too. The 12th century St. Salzburg , birthplace of Mozart, combines delightful Alpine surroundings with a beautifully preserved historic centre.

The same goes for Innsbruck , at the heart of Tyrol. Austria is well known for its scenic cycle routes along its largest rivers. Though Austria is a mountainous country, cycle routes along rivers are flat or gently downhill, and therefore suitable even for casual cyclists.

The most famous route is the Danube cycle path from Passau to Vienna, one of the most popular cycle paths in Europe, drawing large crowds of cyclists from all over the world each summer.

Other rivers with well-developed cycle routes are the Inn, Drau, Moell and Mur. Most routes follow a combination of dedicated cycle paths, country lanes, and traffic calmed roads, and are well suited for children.

Salzburg and Vienna offer world renowned opera, classical music and jazz at moderate prices, but performances of high standards are also widely available throughout the rest of the country.

Traditional Alpine instruments are the accordion and zither. In Vienna a type of melancholic violin music known as Schrammelmusik is often performed in Restaurants and Heurigen.

Austria has quite a special kind of cinematic culture, that is worth taking notice of as tourist. Many films star celebrities from cabaret, a kind of staged comedy popular in Austria.

Seidl received various awards for his drama Hundstage It is normally safe to hike without a guide in the Austrian Alps, as there is a dense network of marked trails and mountain shelters.

However, a few lethal incidents do happen every year as a result of carelessness. Walkers are strongly advised not to stray off the trails and not to hike in bad weather or without suitable equipment.

Before setting off, always check with the local tourist office whether the trail corresponds to your abilities. Also, check the weather forecast. Sudden thunderstorms are frequent and are more likely to happen in the afternoon.

The Alps can be very crowded with mountaineers, especially in high season there are even traffic jams of climbers on some popular mountains.

Long distance trails are marked with the Austrian flag red-white-red horizontal stripes painted onto rocks and tree trunks. Most trails and mountain huts are maintained by the Austrian Alpine Club.

Mountain huts are meant to be shelters, not hotels. Though they are normally clean and well-equipped, standards of food and accommodation are basic.

Blankets are provided, but bringing a thin sleeping bag is mandatory for hygienic reasons. For the same reason, there are no trash cans in or near huts.

Electricity and gas are hard to bring there, too, so warm showers if available at all have to be paid for. As mentioned above, mountain huts are very useful for hikers, they mostly have a heated common room and they are very romantic, but there is nothing more than necessary.

Detailed hiking maps showing the location of marked trails and shelters can be purchased online from the Austrian Alpine Society [6].

These 24 countries are: Together, these countries have a population of more than million. One euro is divided into cents.

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One of the ways to stay in the country for longer than 90 days is to study on a study visa, for example by studying on a TEFL course run by the English Teacher Training College at one of several campuses around Austria or a larger university like Vienna or Salzburg.

There are 6 airports in Austria with scheduled flights. The most important international airport is Vienna which has connection to all major airports of the world.

Other international airports include Graz , Innsbruck , Klagenfurt , Linz , and Salzburg which provide domestic flights as well as connections to some European countries.

Those airports are particularly popular with cheap airlines such as Ryanair. For travelling to the western states it is recommended to use the very close Munich airport.

Vienna itself is a 4 hour drive away from the nearest medium-sized resort, and longer by public transport. See more in GetIn section of Winter sports in Austria.

Baby strollers weighting over 10kg should be checked in as a luggage; strollers below 10kg are allowed up until the aircraft board, and taken by personnel right at the entrance to the aircraft.

See also a dedicated page on flying by Austrian with children: The bus may also be the cheapest option if you want to travel at short notice or if you have large amounts of luggage.

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Information about their assorted services and pricing is can be found in that section. Eurolines Austria [1] is the largest operator and organizer of bus travel in Austria though many services are not included in their schedules.

Austria and all its neighbouring countries are Schengen members so in theory there are no border controls. However, because of the current migrant crisis, Austria and some other countries in the EU temporarily reintroduced controls on some border crossing points, so you should count in some possible delay especially when crossing borders in northern or western direction e.

For using the Autobahnen or Schnellstrassen , a vignette, or tax sticker, must be purchased. On some Saturdays in July and August expect traffic jams on the motorways between Germany, Austria and Italy when millions of German tourists head south at the beginning of school vacations.

A delay of about 2 hours is not unusual. The motorway A10 between Salzburg and Villach is especially notorious. Austria has plenty of connections with all its neighbours daily.

Every neighbouring countries even Liechtenstein have trains at least hourly. Eurocity trains are the next fastest trains available as well as the trains connecting the bigger Austrian cities called Intercity.

Vienna is the largest railway hub by day and also night trains from most Central European countries, which travel to many stops across Austria.

Day trains are normally much quicker than night trains. There are a limited number of tickets at this price. At peak times you need to book in advance.

Additional offers are available to all countries in Central Europe, although many cannot be booked online. In Austria most railways run electrically.

Most electric trains get their power from a single-phase AC network. This network uses its own power lines run with 15 kV.

In contrast to normal power lines, these employ a number of conductors that is not divisible by 3 - most power lines for the single phase AC grid of the traction power grid have four conductors.

There are many interesting mountain railways of all types and trains from around central Europe. Details can be found in local sections. Trains are the best and most common form of public transport in Austria.

Comfortable and moderately priced trains connect major cities and many towns; buses serve less significant towns and lakes.

Free wifi on Railjets, newer regional trains, on WestBahn trains, and in the main train stations. On suburban and regional trains there is normally only second class.

On ICE, IC and EC trains is second class, which has sufficiently roomy plush seats, and first class which is more private and with roomier leather seats.

The RailJet offers three classes Economy which is akin to second class second class tickets are valid , First Class featuring leather seats and services like a welcome drink, while an upgrade from first to Premium Class gives you even more space and at your seat services.

Base fare is rather expensive, but Austrian Railways offer some interesting discounts. Tickets can be ordered and paid for on the web, including itineraries coving connecting trains and involving narrow-gauge, privately-operated, railways like in the Zillertal valley.

You can also reserve seats for a small fee: Tickets ordered online should be printed and presented to the conductor on board upon request.

They should be printed since they will barcode-scanned and stamped. If you print the ticket, the cancellation will not be possible and the web site warns you about it - and the customer service department will not forgive your mistake.

You do not have to decide right away, however - you can decide later. Also after successful purchase you have a three minute "grace period" where you can undo your purchase, and get full refund - use it to recheck your ticket information.

If you printed the ticket, you must show it to the conductor, along with the photo ID matching the name on the ticket and the card used for purchase.

There are ticket machines at all sizable train stations and on board some regional trains. When boarding regional trains you are required to have purchased a ticket before boarding, if it is possible to buy a ticket via railway office or vending machine at the station you are departing from.

This includes most stations. Ticket machines do not display or print itineraries, and many train stations only display basic timetables.

It is best to find an itinerary on the Austrian Railways website trip planner. Stations also provide pamphlets with detailed timetables, but they assume that you know which line to board to get to your destination and can only be obtained during office hours.

The behind the scenes of ticketing is a bit more complicated: Machines and agents will automatically select these tariffs for you if they are cheaper than the railway tariff.

This means that for instance you might be asked if you have a valid public transportation pass for Vienna, because your railway ticket can then start at the city limits instead of at the station you depart at saving you a couple euros.

Rural or sparsely populated regions in Austria are easier to explore by car as bus services can be infrequent. Renting a car for a couple of days is a good way to go off the beaten track.

Driving in Austria is normally quite pleasant as the country is small and the roads are in good condition, not congested and offer fantastic scenery.

Beware of dangerous drivers, however: Austrians are very law-abiding, but behind a wheel, they seem to make an exception to their considerate attitude.

Comprehensive maps of Austria, specific regions within Austria including city maps , as well as maps from neighbouring countries can be bought at any petrol station.

Traffic regulations are similar to other european countries, but contain some important differences. When travelling from outside Europe, make sure to get known to the common european road signs, as they are not always self-explanatory.

At intersections, when no priority signs or traffic lights are present, vehicles coming from the right always have priority. This also concerns roundabouts, although in most situations yield signs are posted.

Tramways also have priority when coming from the left. Cyclists have to yield to other vehicles when leaving a cycle path.

Traffic lights switch from red to red and yellow before turning green. At the end of the green phase, the green light flashes before turning to yellow.

Right turn on red is not allowed. Standing or parking is not allowed within 5 metres in front of a crosswalk or intersection, at no standing or parking signs or when a solid yellow line is present next to the curb.

Dashed yellow lines permit standing for 10 minutes, but prohibit parking, as well as yellow zig-zag markings or no parking signs.

Although often ignored, a minimum of two lanes have to stay free from parking, exept one way roads or when road markings permit parking.

Also parking on the left side of the road is not allowed on priority roads or on roads with tramways, exept on one way roads.

Speed limit signs overrule town limit signs. At the same time, if a restriction sign is posted on the same pole as a town limit sign, the restriction aplies to the whole town area.

On priority roads U-turns are not allowed exept on intersections controlled with traffic lights or outside town limits.

Passing vehicles other than bicycles or motorcycles is not allowed on intersections without traffic lights, exept on priority roads.

As in many European cities, parking in cities is subject to fee on work days. Usually those parking zones are marked by blue lines on the street.

Some cities such as Vienna have area-wide zones not denoted by blue lines. Tickets can be usually bought from kiosks, some cities such as Graz have ticket machines on the street.

A cheap alternative is to park your car a bit outside of the town in parking garages called Park and Ride , which can be found in any bigger city. If your vehicle is under kg in weight, you have to buy a Vignette toll pass, in advance, which can be purchased at any petrol station or at the border.

The motorway police regularly check for vignetten. From , an electronic version of the vignette can be purchased.

When renting a car, check if the toll is already paid. Some rental companies provide their cars with the vignette , while others do not.

What not to do with a Vignette Do not , under any circumstances, share a vignette with another vehicle, as doing so renders the vignette invalid and the sticker is designed to show if it has been invalidated in this manner.

Additional tolls are payable on certain roads, especially mountain passes, which need to be paid in cash. Rules on Autobahnen are very similar to the rules in Germany.

The law requires you to stay on the right lane, unless passing. While cars on the far left lane move to the left shoulder, cars on the other lanes move to the right, also using the emergency shoulder.

High fines apply for blocking emergency vehicles or illegal use of this corridor. The law requires all passengers to wear seat belts at all times.

Children under 14 years of age have to use a child safety seat until they are at least cm approx. Take special care when driving in winter , especially in the mountains and keep in mind that winter lasts from September to May in the higher parts of the Alps and snowfall is in general possible at any time of the year.

Icy roads kill dozens of inexperienced drivers every year. Avoid speeding and driving at night and make sure the car is in a good condition.

Motorway bridges are particularly prone to ice. Winter tires are strongly recommended by Austrian motoring clubs.

When there is snowfall, winter tires or snow chains are required by law on some mountain passes, and occasionally also on motorways.

This is indicated by a round traffic sign depicting a white tire or chain on a blue background. It is always a good idea to take a pair of snow chains and a warm blanket in the boot.

Drivers often get stuck in their car for several hours and sometimes suffer from hypothermia. Contrary to popular belief there is no need to rent an off-road vehicle in winter though a 4x4 is helpful.

In fact, small, lightweight cars are better at tackling narrow mountain roads than sluggish off-road vehicles. Virtually all roads in Austria open to the public are either covered in tarmac or at the least even surfaced.

The problems normally encountered are ice and steepness, not unevenness. When driving downhill the only remedy against sliding are snow chains no matter what vehicle you are inside.

Petrol is cheaper in Austria than in some neighbouring countries but is still more expensive than in the USA.

It is recommended to leave the motorway for a gas station, as fuel is up to 30 cents per liter! Since the country is small, the total journey time is unlikely to be shorter than by rail or car.

In other words, fly only if you are on a business trip. Most Austriacisms are loanwords from Austro-Bavarian, even though languages of the neighbouring countries have influenced as well.

Other languages have some official status in different localities e. The first language of almost all Austrians, however, is not Standard German, but instead local dialects of the Austro-Bavarian Boarisch family, except in Vorarlberg where it is replaced by Alemannic Alemannisch.

These dialect groups are only partially mutually intelligeble to each other and Standard German, and especially in the larger cities almost everyone will be able to communicate in Standard German as well, if only when speaking to foreigners including Germans.

English is widely spoken, and the only area most tourists have linguistic problems with is in translating menus. In general, when speaking Standard German, Austrians tend to pronounce the vowels longer and use a pronunciation which is regional, yet genuine, elegant and melodic.

Also, the "ch", "h" and "r" are not as harshly pronounced as in Germany, making the accent much more mild in nature. Highlights include for example the High Mountain National Park in the Zillertal Alps, with peaks up to m, narrow gorges and steep cliffs.

National Park Thayatal combines beautiful valley landscapes with a variety of castles and ruined fortresses. Wachau and Dunkelsteinerwald in Lower Austra are fine and protected examples.

To make the image complete, the valley landscapes and hillsides are dotted with countless picturesque villages. Beside all that rustic, tranquil nature and countryside, Austria has a whole other side too.

The 12th century St. Salzburg , birthplace of Mozart, combines delightful Alpine surroundings with a beautifully preserved historic centre.

The same goes for Innsbruck , at the heart of Tyrol. Austria is well known for its scenic cycle routes along its largest rivers.

Though Austria is a mountainous country, cycle routes along rivers are flat or gently downhill, and therefore suitable even for casual cyclists.

The most famous route is the Danube cycle path from Passau to Vienna, one of the most popular cycle paths in Europe, drawing large crowds of cyclists from all over the world each summer.

Other rivers with well-developed cycle routes are the Inn, Drau, Moell and Mur. Most routes follow a combination of dedicated cycle paths, country lanes, and traffic calmed roads, and are well suited for children.

Salzburg and Vienna offer world renowned opera, classical music and jazz at moderate prices, but performances of high standards are also widely available throughout the rest of the country.

Traditional Alpine instruments are the accordion and zither. In Vienna a type of melancholic violin music known as Schrammelmusik is often performed in Restaurants and Heurigen.

Austria has quite a special kind of cinematic culture, that is worth taking notice of as tourist. Many films star celebrities from cabaret, a kind of staged comedy popular in Austria.

Seidl received various awards for his drama Hundstage It is normally safe to hike without a guide in the Austrian Alps, as there is a dense network of marked trails and mountain shelters.

However, a few lethal incidents do happen every year as a result of carelessness. Walkers are strongly advised not to stray off the trails and not to hike in bad weather or without suitable equipment.

Before setting off, always check with the local tourist office whether the trail corresponds to your abilities. Also, check the weather forecast.

Sudden thunderstorms are frequent and are more likely to happen in the afternoon. The Alps can be very crowded with mountaineers, especially in high season there are even traffic jams of climbers on some popular mountains.

Long distance trails are marked with the Austrian flag red-white-red horizontal stripes painted onto rocks and tree trunks. Most trails and mountain huts are maintained by the Austrian Alpine Club.

Mountain huts are meant to be shelters, not hotels. Though they are normally clean and well-equipped, standards of food and accommodation are basic.

Blankets are provided, but bringing a thin sleeping bag is mandatory for hygienic reasons. For the same reason, there are no trash cans in or near huts.

Electricity and gas are hard to bring there, too, so warm showers if available at all have to be paid for. As mentioned above, mountain huts are very useful for hikers, they mostly have a heated common room and they are very romantic, but there is nothing more than necessary.

Detailed hiking maps showing the location of marked trails and shelters can be purchased online from the Austrian Alpine Society [6]. These 24 countries are: Together, these countries have a population of more than million.

One euro is divided into cents. While each official euro member as well as Monaco, San Marino and Vatican issues its own coins with a unique obverse, the reverse, as well as all bank notes, look the same throughout the eurozone.

Every coin is legal tender in any of the eurozone countries. The legacy currency, the Schilling, can still be exchanged for euros indefinitely, but not all banks may offer this service.

Shops are generally open from 8AM to 7PM on weekdays and Saturday from 8AM to 6PM and closed on Sundays except for gas station shops expensive , shops at railway stations and restaurants.

Be aware that paying by credit card is not as common as in the rest of Europe or as in the United States but all major credit cards Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Diners Club are accepted at almost every gas station and at bigger shops, especially in shopping malls.

ATMs in Austria are called Bankomat. They are wide-spread and you will find them even in smaller, rural villages. Many shops and some restaurants too offer the service to pay directly with an ATM card.

The majority of ATMs accept cards from abroad. All Bankomats in Austria can easily be identified by a sign showing a green stripe above a blue stripe.

Bargaining is not common throughout Austria except at flea markets. It may be okay to ask for a discount, but accept No as an answer. Austrian food is distinctive and delicious, and is traditionally of the stodgy, hearty "meat and dumplings" variety.

In Vienna the Tafelspitz boiled beef with potatoes and horseradish is traditionally served on Sundays, and is normally accompanied by clear broth with dumplings and herbs.

Apart from these, Austria is renowned for its pastries and desserts, the most well-known of which is probably the Apfelstrudel. Bread is taken seriously in Austria.

Almost every village has its own bakery, offering a large choice of freshly baked sweet and savoury rolls daily from 6AM. Rye bread Vollkornbrot , Bauernbrot is the traditional staple food among peasants.

If this is too heavy for you, try the common white bread roll Semmel. Some Austrians have a habit of eating sweet flour-based dishes Mehlspeise for a main course once a week.

Varieties include Kaiserschmarren , Marillenknoedel , and Germknoedel. If you want to try out traditional Austrian food go for a Gasthaus or Gasthof , which serve traditional food for reasonable prices.

Usually they offer various options of set lunch including a soup and a main dish and in some cases a dessert too. Menus are written in German, though some of the restaurants have English menus as well.

Keep in mind that tipping is expected throughout all restaurants in Austria. Rounding up the price given on the bill is usually enough tip.

In Austrian restaurants you must ask to pay. Get the attention of your server and say: They will then bring you the check, or tell you the amount of the bill verbally.

Then, the proper way to pay in Austria is to give your cash and say the amount you wish to pay, including tip. Servers are not dependent on tips, and it is not appropriate to tip a large amount.

Saying "danke" thank you when paying means keep the change! Vegetarianism is slowly gaining ground in Austria, especially in bigger cities.

As an alternative, there are vegetarian restaurants in every major city, as well as harder to find vegan or vegan-friendly places.

You can get vegetarian and vegan products e. This is especially true for restaurants serving traditional Austrian cuisine which relies heavily on meat -- even apparent vegetable dishes such as potato salad or vegetable soup often contain meat products.

Sometimes, also food clearly labeled as "vegetarian" contains fish, as vegetarianism is often equated with pescetarianism. Visit them for coffee of course , hot chocolate and pastries.

Most famous is Sacher-Torte. Austria has also some first class wines , mostly whites, slightly on the acid side. The best place to do so is at the "Heurigen" in the suburban areas of Vienna.

Originally the "Heurigen" was open only in summer, but more recently you can have your "Spritzer" throughout the year with a little self-served snack.

Austria has also a national soft drink called Almdudler. It is lemonade with herbs. Other typical Austrian soft drinks are Holler or Hollundersaft.

The quality is generally very good but varies greatly between breweries, as in many other Central European countries.

The best options are from a modest number of remaining regional breweries not yet bought up by Heiniken.

Kom je ook bij ons buiten spelen? Vakantieland Oostenrijk Geef je feedback en win een bijzondere vakantie in Oostenrijk! Met vrienden, vriendinnen of gezellig samen.

Deze bestemmingen zijn snel en gemakkelijk te bereiken. Groots, meeslepend en uitdagend. In deze veelzijdige skiparadijzen kan het hele gezin terecht.

Op zoek naar een niet te groot en familiair skigebied? Hier vind je een selectie met gebieden met familaire en gemoedelijke sfeer, waar alles lekker overzichtelijk is.

Oostenrijkse skitoppers Wanneer je elk jaar op wintersport gaat — en soms misschien wel vaker — en wel houdt van een beetje uitdaging, is je wensenlijst qua skigebied daar ook meestal naar.

Jouw favoriete gebied heeft moderne en snelle liften. Kent strak geprepareerde pistes in de ochtend. Maar is ook innovatief en heeft afdalingen met de nodige spanning en sensatie.

Van de topskigebieden Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis en het Zillertal mag je dit allemaal verwachten. Evenals accommodaties op topniveau en restaurant en skihutten waar je uitstekend kunt eten.

Met dat ultieme wintersportgevoel komt het wel goed. Leven en werken in de bergen. Fietsen tussen salie en basilicum Kruiden-fietsroutes in het Salzburger Seenland.

De adembenemende Hohe Tauern Droomdecor in de bergen. Birdwatching aan de Neusiedler See. Heerlijke recepten Ook zo lekker gegeten tijdens je vakantie in Oostenrijk?

Brochures Wil je nog meer weten over Oostenrijk? All-in winterarrangement Op zoek naar een leuk wintersportgebied voor het hele gezin? Dit gemoedelijke, authentieke, rustige dorpje met kleine maar fijne skigebied is een echt pareltje.

Midden in het dorp ligt hotel Eggerhof. Overzicht arrangementen Hier vind je aantrekkelijke arrangementen en aanbiedingen voor een vakantie in Oostenrijk.

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