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Nature & Pleasure

路 www.tyrol.com

路 So close, so far.

Tirolean Alpine Winter


路 Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis 路 Verena Kathrein

There would be so many reasons to stay longer.

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Tom Dauer, 43, is an alpinist, author and film maker. He lives on an isolated farm between Munich and Rosenheim – and has been travelling Tirol for as long as he can remember.

Foreword Of course it’s nice to go on holiday. But it’s at least just as nice to stay on holiday. This requires, of course, the willingness to engage with a place, a landscape, a region. And, most importantly, with the people who live there. That’s why I am sometimes sorry that I can’t spend more time in Tirol. There would be so many reasons to stay longer. This booklet contains a selection of them: secluded winter · Tirolean Alpine Winter

mountains, ski areas cut out for families, culinary discoveries and spectacular cultural events. It is well worth taking the time to explore these opportunities and following the advice of people who are familiar with Tirol not only from east to west but also in all its depth. Tom Dauer

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Contents 1. Gentle winter sports p. 7 p. 9 p. 11 p. 15

Pleasure skiing Cross-country skiing Winter wonderland Well-being

2. Family p. 19 Family skiing

3. Gastronomy p. 23 Huts & Inns

4. Culture p. 25 Tradition p. 29 Architecture p. 31 Top products 路 Tirolean Alpine Winter

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路 Kappl 路 Josef Mallaun

... that you are released from the obligation to go faster, higher and farther.

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1. Gentle winter sports The tops of the spruces were gently swaying in the wind, which was rustling and swishing through them. Once in a while a deeply bowed spruce branch dumped some snow in order to shoot up as if set free. Then the snow was falling softly. I was trudging through the silent winter forest, step by step, wearing snowshoes. I was moving forward slowly, sinking up to my knees in spite of the modern gear. I didn’t mind. On the contrary: The nice and relaxing thing about snowshoeing is that you are released from the obligation to go faster, higher and farther. After climbing for almost three hours, · Tirolean Alpine Winter

I reached the 1,925 metre high peak of Lodron in the Kitzbühel Alps. In the north, the silhouette of the Wilder Kaiser mountain dominated the horizon; in the south, the glaciers were reaching for the sky. Many a catchword has been created to lure stressed out office people to the mountains: regrounding, deceleration, downtime… Yet it would be so easy. Snow, shoes, paired with snowshoes, the right clothing, a Tirolean summit - that’s all that’s needed. And everything is in order. Tom Dauer

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What does a perfect skiing day look like?

· Stubaital valley · Hansi Herbig

In Johann Schneider’s opinion, all that is needed for a perfect skiing day is sun and powder snow. He prefers skiing in open terrain where he can enjoy a feeling of ‘absolute freedom’. The slopes in the Alpbachtal valley also hold an attraction for him. ‘The pistes are relatively steep. Even if you ski down the same slope all day long, you won’t get bored.’ In December 2012 the Alpbachtal valley and Wildschönau skiing areas will be connected, thereby providing even more kilometres of slopes and skiing opportunities.

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‘Skiing is like an elixir to me’, enthuses Johann Schneider, mountain farmer and operator of a one-man skiing school in the Alpbachtal valley

Pleasure skiing Skiing is like riding a bike Thanks to carving, learning how to ski has never before been so easy. Often half a day is enough to brush up one’s skiing skills and get fit for the slopes.

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For many years he has been passing on the joy he feels when practising winter sports on the valley’s slopes to his guests. ‘The biggest barrier is fear’, explains Johann Schneider. ‘If fear is not in their way, even absolute beginners have no problem skiing down any slope after a week.’ Come-back skiers will make even faster progress. ‘You don’t forget how to ski. What deteriorates without training are your muscles and sense of balance’, explains the passionate ski instructor. It takes half a day to get used to skiing again. It is important to choose the right slope and not to overestimate oneself. According to Johann Schneider, skiing can be learned a lot faster nowadays thanks to the carving technique. ‘In the past it often took beginners three days to do the first curve. Today they manage to do so on the first day.’

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Cross-country skiing Experiencing nature up-close The former professional and Olympic athlete Martin Tauber talks about the fascination of cross-country skiing.

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Your parents‘ house in Seefeld is located right next to the cross-country trail. Have you always known that only cross-country skiing is the right sport? From the age of eight I at least knew that crosscountry skiing is a wonderful sport. The Nordic World Ski Championships took place virtually in front of my room at that time. Why did you choose cross-country skiing of all sports? Not everyone did it at that time; it was something special. Maybe that was also a deciding factor. Besides it allowed me to go uphill and downhill through the woods. It has always been very important to me to experience nature.

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Tirolean cross-country specialists

‘My favourite terrain is definitey Wildmoos. The route has some stages which are less busy.’

Roughly 15 Tirolean regions are known to be specialised in cross-country skiing. They have all been awarded with the seal of quality for their cross-country trails and provide an extensive trail network meeting high standards with regard to preparation and signposting. In order to achieve the coveted award, a varied range of courses for beginners and advanced cross-country skiers has to be offered, paired with good service in terms of material as well as the rental and sale of top-quality equipment. www.crosscountry.tyrol.com

Seefeld is one of the world‘s most famous cross-country skiing destinations. Where is your favourite terrain in your home village? It‘s definitely Wildmoos. There you find unspoilt woods and snow is guaranteed. The route has also some stages which are less busy.

What do you think are the advantages of cross-country skiing over other sports? You really train every muscle of your body. When practising an endurance sport for one and a half hours, the well-known release of endorphins is triggered and you are rewarded with a feeling of happiness.

How about hot spots for cross-country skiers in other parts of Tirol? I can recommend the Tannheimertal valley. The trails are well groomed and the area also has guaranteed snow. If you want to go cross-country skiing already in October, Pitztal glacier is a great place especially on sunny days.

You run a ski school in Seefeld. How long does it take to teach a beginner the necessary basic skills? We offer two types of instruction. There are group courses including three times two lessons over three days and private instruction including three lessons which last one hour each. Lessons which are too long aren‘t very effective because the participants‘ receptiveness decreases considerably after an hour, especially at the beginning.

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Winter wonderland 12

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路 Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis 路 Verena Kathrein

Tirol offers special spots worth visiting also off the beaten tourist tracks. Those seeking tranquility can escape into the beauty of the mountains deeply covered in snow on leisurely snowshoe hikes.

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路 St. Christoph am Arlberg 路 Josef Mallaun

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Hohe Tauern national park · Total surface: 1,800 km², 610 km² of  which are located in Tirol · 342 glaciers, 279 brooks, 26 waterfalls  and 551 mountain lakes  Tirolean hotspots for extensive  snow-shoe hikes through the idyllic  national parks · Hohe Tauern National Park · Kaunergrat Nature Park · Ötztal Nature Park · Tiroler Lech Nature Park · High Alps Nature Park Zillertaler Alps · Karwendel Alpine Park

Emanuel Egger is an officially certified park ranger and has been working at the Hohe Tauern national park for 19 years where he offers Nature Watch snowshoe hikes.

 www.nature.tyrol.com

Traces in the snow ‘Lend one’s eyes to the tourists’, calls Emanuel Egger his work which begins early in the winter mornings by checking the current weather conditions and the team meeting. Egger and his colleagues choose four to five snow hiking trails a week from 15 possible routes which cover the areas from Defreggen valley until Prägraten, from Kals am Grossglockner to Matreier Tauernhaus. The tours, which are organised for small groups, start in the morning. Snow-shoes are provided while the participants have to bring along winter clothing, food and ski sticks themselves. Snowshoe hiking is a leisurely, relaxing activity – it is not about achieving a maximum elevation gain · Tirolean Alpine Winter

but about enjoying nature and tranquility and discovering hidden life in the snow. Bearded vulture and stoat When embarking on a Nature Watch tour with park ranger Emanuel Egger, the participants get the chance to see local animals such as fox, marten or stoat up-close and find out interesting details about the flora in Osttirol. Nature Watch hikes are very informative and provide a special atmosphere, and most of the time they end in a traditional inn. Sometimes they don’t: Emanuel Egger also organises moonlight tours which reveal a totally new and unknown side of the mountains bathed in romantic moonlight. The one of a habitat and hunting ground for nocturnal animals, the one of a haven of tranquillity deeply covered in snow and far away from the hustle and bustle of everyday life.

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Well-being

· Kappl · Josef Mallaun

An active holiday in the mountains including spa treatments and a healthy diet has a positive impact on one‘s personal well-being and health already after a few days.

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The AMAS study series (Austrian Moderate Altitude Study) was initiated by Univ.-Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Schobersberger and Univ.-Prof. Egon Humpeler. AMAS 1 (2000) investigated the impacts of a holiday over several weeks at a moderate altitude, including physical activity, spa treatments and healthy diet. AMAS 2 (2006) focused on the effects of a six-day mountain holiday. AMAS 3 (autumn 2012) examines the recovery effect of a four-day short-break holiday in the mountains.

Well-being in the mountains The sports medicine specialist Wolfgang Schobersberger, head of the Institute of Sports Medicine, Alpine Medicine and Health Tourism at the University Hospital of Innsbruck and at the private university UMIT, researched the effects of a holiday in the moutains and provides an interesting insight into his studies. You investigated the impacts of mountain holidays on body and mind in your AMAS study series. What did you find out? We could identify positive effects in all areas. The body fat levels of the overweight test persons · Tirolean Alpine Winter

‘A holiday in the mountains can be an impulse to change one‘s way of living in the long term. Already after one week, you can identify a more positive outlook on life.’

improved although we did not conduct a diet study. Sugar metabolism and the blood pressure levels also changed for the better. And how about the mental state? The quality of sleep as well as the general attitude towards life improved. Already after one week, we could identify a more positive outlook on life in the study participants. Can an active holiday in the mountains alone achieve a positive impact on one‘s health? It‘s a good start. If you don‘t do anything before or afterwards, the holiday will only have a minimal effect. Such a holiday, however, can be an impulse to change one‘s way of living in the long term.

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· Kühtai · Sebastian Schels

Already when I was a young boy I sympathised with the ski racers, together with my father.

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2. Family I only rarely watch ski racing on TV because usually the skiing competitions take place exactly when one would love to rush down the slope on skis oneself. But there is one exception: the Streif downhill race, one of the legendary Hahnenkamm races in Kitzbühel. I watch it whenever it is pos sible. Mausefalle (the ‘mouse trap’ part), Seidlalm jump, Traverse: Already when I was a young boy I sympathised with the ski racers, together with my father. My own little son is still too little to watch sports broadcasts on TV in peace and quiet. Recently, however, when I was skiing on the perfectly groomed slopes of Lermoos with him, he suddenly · Tirolean Alpine Winter

squatted down like a downhill racer, shouting: ‘Come on, daddy! Let’s play Streif!’ And then he stepped on the gas. The thing is that if a little boy plays pirate or Lucky Luke, Roman or Indian, he does not just play - then he is Captain Sharky, the horror of the seven seas. Then he is the boy who is faster than his shadow. Then he is a centurion or Yakari, the Indian boy. And in this moment he was Romed Baumann, or Max Franz, or Klaus Kröll. And, to be honest, I had to struggle a bit to keep up with him. Tom Dauer

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Family skiing Winter fun for kids When it comes to family friendliness, Tirol is constantly setting new standards, ranging from free ski courses to the so-called Ski Pizza instructor. There is a lot to explore during the family holiday. Did you know that... … the Silberregion Karwendel region offers free ski courses? From mid-December to mid-March, the mascot Karwendolin invites children aged between four and twelve years for a free ski course including equipment and ski pass for the kids‘ ski lifts when staying for a week. … the Pitztaler Gletscher glacier ski area boasts the first child-proof chairlift (SunnaAlmbahn) in the world? Thanks to the low height of the incoming chairs it is easier to get onto the lift and in the separated

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Pitzi seats every child immediately finds his or her place to sit. The automatically locking safety bar and the heated seats ensure a safe and comfortable lift ride. … the Kinderschneealm children‘s entertainment park in the Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis ski area has an impressive size of 45,000 square metres? The different locations of the two meeting points make for an easier orientation: The little ones meet at the upper entrance to the Kinderschneealm park and the advanced children meet in the lower part of the training area. Numerous life-sized wooden playing figures warmly welcome the kids and are waiting to be used, climbed and skied around by them. … there is a separate Ski Pizza instructor in the KinderKaiserland kids park in the Scheffau ski area? The automatic plough school offers more fun and safety for the first hours on the skis. ‘The snow plough is the basis of skiing. With our new device, we have the possibility to teach the snow plough even to the very little ones within only a few training units’, says Gerhard Told, head of the Scheffau ski school which has specialised in kids ski instruction in the past years.

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· Serfaus-Fiss-Ladis · Verena Kathrein

Day-trip destinations for families  There is a lot to discover for families in    the heart of the Alps, not just on the ski    slopes. · Swarovski Crystal Worlds Wattens: Tirol‘s    glittering jewellery · Schwaz Silver Mine: adventure on a silver  platter · Stams monastery: following the footsteps of pilgrims

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· Aqua Dome Ötztal: spa with style · Hall Mint and Mint Tower: precious times · Castle Worlds of Ehrenberg Reutte: time    travel to the Middle Ages · Alpine Zoo Innsbruck: experiencing the  Tirolean fauna · A mbras Castle: visiting the Habsburgs www.excursion.tyrol.com

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路 Hohe Tauern Osttirol 路 Patrice Kunte

... in a mountain hut in the Karwendel mountain range where a landlord prepared supper for us.

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3. Gastronomy I have already eaten many different types of meals, and sometimes I had no choice. Uncooked mutton liver, in Mongolia for example. Baby porridge made of evaporated milk and melt water on the long way back from the Patagonian inland ice. The rich cakes made by my aunt Elisabeth and much more. What I remember best, however, is one evening in a mountain hut in the Karwendel mountain range where a landlord prepared supper for us. He took a quite sourly smelling cheese the thin rind of which had become fissured long ago and which was encrusted with a grey-green mould layer. Beneath, a whitish-yellow, slightly greasy · Tirolean Alpine Winter

cheese dough was hidden. With his big and brawny hands, the landlord kneaded the crumbled grey cheese and old bread into a dough. Then he formed plain dumplings, so called ‘Kaspressknödel’ (pressed cheese dumplings). He put a lump of butter in the cast-iron pan which he heated on his wood stove. When the butter had melted, he baked the dumplings in it. Soon, the hut was captured by the spicy flavour, and the dumplings tasted wonderful. What was so bad about it then? There were simply much too few of them. Tom Dauer

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路 Innsbruck 路 Bernhard Aichner

Huts and inns 24

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‘In many Tirolean villages farmer‘s markets take place regularly. There, you can buy all types of delicacies: Tirolean bacon, smoked sausages, hearty mountain cheese, delicious schnapps, home-made jams and stewed fruits. If you want to take home a culinary souvenir from Tirol, you will find one here, for sure!’

Simon Taxacher ranks among Austria’s best chefs and counts an impressive number of prestigious industry accolades his own.

Tirol for epicures Dumplings of all kinds, Tiroler Gröstl and Kaiserschmarrn - after an exciting ski day your culinary dreams will also come true. ‘Kaspressknödel (cheese dumplings) are something every guest in Tirol should have tried at least once!’ The prize-winning Tirolean cook Simon Taxacher does not hesitate answering the question what for him is the highlight on a Tirolean menu. And he promptly continues: ‘But of course, Schlutzkrapfen (filled pasta parcels) and Gröstl (Tirolean pan meal comprising onion, potatoes, meat and a series of spices) also belong to the typical Tirolean specialties.’ The Tirolean regional cuisine offers new treats for the palate for every taste: sumptuous meat dishes with beef or lamb, · Tirolean Alpine Winter

savoury vegetarian meals and tempting desserts, such as Kaiserschmarrn (cut-up and sugared pancake served with jam or stewed fruit) and Germknödel (sweet yeast dumplings filled with plum jam). In step with the times Simon Taxacher offers all these typical delicacies in his restaurant in Kirchberg close to Kitzbühel. ‘In step with the times’, he says. This means that the dishes he serves are light and salubrious, in line with today‘s everyday life. The typical ingredients are dairy products, especially cheese, but also beef and veal, regional fruits and vegetables as well as Tirolean herbs. Regional and high-quality products Using regional products is a matter of course for the award-winning chef. Italian prosciutto and Parmesan are not accepted in his kitchen. Instead, bacon and tasty mountain cheeses from Tirolean farmers, preferably from the adjacent farm, are served.

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路 Telfs 路 Bernhard Aichner

... to drive out winter with their loud shouting and yelling, and with dances and music. 26

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4. Culture I have already heard a lot about it. But unfortunately I still haven’t seen it. I would definitely love to go there, though: the upper Inntal valley during Tirolean carnival. During this period, witches, bear beaters, bell ringers and many cheerful carnival groups (Spiegeltuxer, Zottler, Scheller, Roller, Panzenaffen, Schleicher, Wampeler, Wilde Mandln, Sackner and Kübelemajen) meet to drive out winter with their loud shouting and yelling, and with dances and music. There is a good reason for it: In earlier times it was a challenge to live and survive in the mountains, framed by peaks that seem to rise up to the sky, hoping over weeks for the warming rays of the sun to come. Sometimes one can still feel the · Tirolean Alpine Winter

rough power of nature even today. Therefore, on specific occasions the people enjoy remembering the old customs: the processions and parades, the ritual dances, the figures and masks, the spectacles and the jovial atmosphere. That is how in the past people used to drive out evil powers, call animal spirits, render homage to the sun and pray for fertility. It is nice to see that these ancient customs are kept alive and that they do not end up as exhibits in museums. That is why the Tirolean carnival (‘Fasnacht’) is at the very top of my list. Tom Dauer

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Tradition Advent under the light of candles In Rattenberg, Advent is celebrated in a very authentic manner – without artificial light.

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Rattenberg is a little medieval town located right beside the river Inn. On the Saturdays in Advent, Rattenberg remembers the original meaning of Christmas. There is an Advent market without any artificial light. In the light of candles, flambeaux and open fires, the visitors can experience the tradition and handicraft of the region. The local innkeepers serve Tirolean delicacies, accompanied by the famous Rattenberg Advent wine. Drummers prove themselves as ‘custodians’ of the fire. Moreover, visitors are captivated by atmospheric music and Christmas stories. The organisers deliberately do not provide any sales booths. For kids, baking and handicrafts workshops are offered.

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Advent in Tirol Be it in Hall, Kufstein, Imst, Innsbruck, Lienz, Rattenberg or Mayrhofen – in the pre-Christmas period, contemplative markets and events take place all over Tirol.

· Rattenberg · Laurin Moser

www.advent.tyrol.com

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architek[tour] tirol – the Tirolean architecture guide · ‘ berg auf, berg ab’ – cable car stations, mountain restaurants and huts · ‘ bauen für gäste’ – hotels , apartments, holiday houses www.architecture.tyrol.com

Architecture In the spotlight Tirol boasts impressive architecture – ranging from huts to hotels

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‘Each well-constructed building has a soul, namely a resident or an operator who brings the space to life’, Arno Ritter from aut. architektur und tirol is convinced. In the past years, Tirol has seen significant modernisation in the field of tourism. Among the causes were, of course, the World Ski Championships in St. Anton in 2001, and the Parkhotel in Hall in Tirol also played an important role according to Ritter because ‘more and more tourists seek to combine winter sports and urban adventure.’

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· Sölden · Albin Niederstrasser

Impressive projects Especially the young generation of tourism entrepreneurs shows courage in the matter of architecture. Arno Ritter says: ‘In Serfaus, for example, Apartmenthotel Pezid was modernised in a very subtle manner in various stages, and in Kitzbühel the renovation of Hotel Schwarzer Adler raised attention.’ Also in the sector of mountain railways, impressive projects were implemented, such as the Gaislachkogelbahn gondola in Sölden, the Ahornbahn cable car · Tirolean Alpine Winter

in Mayrhofen and the Galzigbahn gondola at the Arlberg. In the mountain huts, high tech competes with authenticity and tradition. One fascinating example is the Olpererhütte hut in the Zillertal valley.

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Top products of Winter in the Mountains

4. Robust companion The Tirol thermos flask should belong in any rucksack in winter. Whether it is for skiing, cross-country skiing or snow-shoe hiking: A hot drink warms the body and invigorates it for the rest of the way. www.tirolshop.com

1. A treat for your nose The Tiroler Reine (‘The Tirolean pure one’) is a soap that is unparalleled in quality. The basic substance is Shea butter. The leaves and flowers of the Tirolean cowslip and mountain mint are mixed into the soap. www.tirolerreine.at

5. Mountain hut shoe As the leading Tirolean manufacturer of mill and knit goods, Giesswein has produced authentic and natural wool fashion for decades, based on a well-proven handicraft tradition. The Giesswein mountain hut shoes made of milled wool have long been a classic product and an indispensable accessory on every Alpine hut. www.giesswein.com

2. Good view The EL 32 Swarovision binoculars of Swarovski Optik offer perfect marginal sharpness, contrasts and colour fidelity as well as an unlimited visual field, even for wearers of glasses. The 580-gramme light-weight binoculars distinguish themselves through their large visual field of 120 metres with tenfold enlargement. www.swarovskioptik.at 3. A treat for your palate The Tiroler Edle (‘The Tirolean classy one’) ensures an unrivalled chocolate pleasure. The milk used comes from the Tirolean grey cattle, the cacao from Venezuela‘s best growing area. When selecting the ingredients, such as cranberries and blueberries, great importance is attached to quality. www.tiroleredle.at

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Enjoying Tirol Explore the Tirolean Alpine Winter by enjoying nature when skiing, cross-country skiing and snowshoe hiking, Bright children‘s eyes with family-friendly packages. Enjoy culinary delights from the regional cuisine and experience atmospheric events and cultural highlights. Here, you can find insider‘s tips on Nature & Pleasure at a glance.

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Courses for lapsed skiers: Alpbachtal valley (p. 9)

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The fascination of cross- country skiing: Seefeld, Tannheimer valley, Pitztal valley (p. 11)

 3 Hiking through the nature: Hohe Tauern national park (p. 15)  4 Skiing fun for kids: Silberregion Karwendel ski area, Pitztal valley, Serfaus, Scheffau (p. 20) Delicious Tirol: 5 Kirchberg (p. 25) 6

T  raditional Advent: Rattenberg (p. 28)

 7 Stylish cable cars: Sölden, Mayrhofen, St. Anton am Arlberg (p. 31) 34

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Imprint Publisher: Tirol Werbung GmbH Maria-Theresien-Straße 55 6010 Innsbruck · Austria Text, Editorial Department: Tirol Werbung · Tom Dauer (p. 3, 7, 19, 23, 27) Photo Credits: Tirol Werbung GmbH · Moritz Attenberger (p. 3) · private (p. 9, 11, 15) · ISAG/ TILAK (p. 17) · Relais & Châteaux Rosengarten (p. 25) · Bergbahnen Sölden/Albin Niederstrasser (p. 30/31) · Tiroler Edle (p. 32) · Tiroler Reine (p. 33) · Swarovski Optik (p. 33) · Tirol Shop GmbH (p. 33) · Giesswein (p. 33) Also available: Tirolean Alpine Winter – Sports & Lifestyle The top offers for your winter holiday in Tirol you will find on www.visittirol.co.uk/offers


Tirol Info

· Innsbruck Nordkette · Alexander Ziegler

Maria-Theresien-Straße 55 6010 Innsbruck · Austria +43.512.7272-0 +43.512.7272-7 info@tirol.at www.tyrol.com www.facebook.com/visittirol

Tirol / Heart of the Alps EN

· So close, so far.

· www.tyrol.com

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