Glass production gave its name to the nearby "Glaskopf" summit and the "Glashütte" settlement. Today, little more than the foundations of the former stoves can be seen.
There are a few remnants of glassblowing huts from the Middle Ages (13th century).
Sadly, just ruins, but a nice resting spot
small little ruins here
Sadly just some stones
It would be desirable if other communities also set their (industry) monuments in such a scene.
Interesting educational trail over the glassworks in the Middle Ages.
Here, near the millennia-old trade routes, there is a small medieval industrial area over the centuries: first charcoal fires, then an iron ore melt and finally the glassblowing with five buildings.
Nice rest area, right by the stream and an interesting insight into the historic glass production.
In every weather interesting!
Interesting place with a beautiful waterfall when there is enough water. In winter, the historic glass furnaces are covered, so you should walk in the spring to fall, if you want to see them. Otherwise, just nice.
Interesting, impressive, but protected in winter.
There are apparently many marked spots here, but always the same. Recommended, but not in winter, because the buildings are covered.
With a lot of information about glass and the production in Roman times.
Lots of information about the history of glass.
Information about the history of glass. Covered in winter for protection.
Information about the history of glass. In winter, however, covered for protection.
Information boards about the history of glassmaking. Covered in winter for protection
Much worth knowing about glass
Much worth knowing about the glass history.
Much interesting information about the glass production during the Roman period.
historic glass furnaces