• Wallgau Kirche mit Blick zum Karwendel

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You would like to plan your activities in advance? Take a look through the following information, or else simply give us a call. We know the local region and would be pleased to help you realise your holiday wishes.

Schloss Linderhof

Linderhof Palace

Sightseeing: Fairytale castles

Ludwig II., who was crowned king in 1864, began his building activities in 1867/68 by redesigning his rooms in the Munich Residenz and laying the foundation stone of Neuschwanstein Castle.

In 1868 he was already making his first plans for Linderhof. However, neither the palace modelled on Versailles that was to be sited on the floor of the valley nor the large Byzantine palace envisaged by Ludwig II. were ever built. Instead, the new building developed around the forester’s house belonging to his father Maximilian II., which was located in the open space in front of the present palace and was used by the king when crown prince on hunting expeditions with his father. Linderhof Palace, the eventual result of a long period of building and rebuilding, is the only large palace King Ludwig II. lived to see completed.

Palace and park buildings: 8.50 euros regular / 7.50 euros reduced

Park buildings only ( Grotto, Moorish Kiosk, Moroccan House, Hunding’s Hut and Gurnemanz Hermitage ): 3.50 euros regular / 2.50 euros reduced

In winter only the palace can be visited: 7.50 euros regular / 6.50 euros reduced

Combination ticket “Königsschlösser”:

20 euros
The combination ticket is valid for six months; you can visit each of King Ludwig II’s palaces.

Opening hours

April – October 15th: 9am to 6pm

October 16th – March: 10am – 4pm

open daily

In winter the park buildings are closed!

Closed on:

January 1st, Shrove Tuesday

December 24th, 25th and 31st

distance: 45km

travel time: 60 min.

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Schloss Neuschwanstein, Tagesausflug


Sightseeing: Fairytale castles

Neuschwanstein is very close to Hohenschwangau and is built in original style of the old German knight’s castles.

Seven weeks after the death of King Ludwig II. in 1886, Neuschwanstein was opened to the public. The shy king had built the castle in order to withdraw from public life – now vast numbers of people came to view his private refuge.

Today Neuschwanstein is one of the most popular of all the palaces and castles in Europe. Every year 1.3 million people visit “the castle of the fairy – tale king”. In the summer around 6,000 visitors a day stream through rooms that were intended for a single inhabitant.

The setting of Neuschwanstein could not be more idyllic. However, movement in the foundation are hast to be continuously monitored, and the sheer rock walls must be repeatedly secured. The harsh climate also has a detrimental effect on the limestone facades, which will have to be renovated section by section over the next few years.


12 euros regular / 8 euros reduced

children and young people under 18 have free entrance

“King’s Ticket” for Neuschwanstein and Hohenschwangau Castle on the same day:

21.50 euros regular / 15 euros reduced

Opening hours:

April – September: 8am – 5 pm

October – March: 9am – 3pm

Neuschwanstein is open daily except January 1st and December 24th, 25th and 31st

distance: 75 km

travel time: 90 min.

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Jagdschloss Schachen - Ganztageswanderung

King’s House on the Schachen

Sightseeing: Fairytale castles

The King’s House, built from plans by Georg Dollmann in 1869 to 1872 on the Schachen Alp near Garmisch – Partenkirchen was King Ludwig II.’s mountain refuge.

The wooden post-and-infill structure in the form of a Swiss chalet has five living rooms downstairs with cembra wood panelling and a mixture of stylistic elements.

The whole of the upper floor, however, is taken up by the “Turkish Hall”.

With its coloured glass windows, opulently embroidered textiles, peacock feathers and candelabra it reflects the fascination of the king and his contemporaries with the Orient.

4.50 euros regular / 3.50 euros reduced

Opening hours:

Open from the beginning of June to the beginning of October.

Guided tours daily 11am, 1pm, 2pm, 3pm (approx 30 people).


The King’s House is only accessible on foot by means of a walk of 3 hours!

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