Nicht nur des Schi foan, sondern a des Radln, des Bergwandern und des Tennis spuin is des leiwaundste wos i mia nur vurstelln kann.
A special experience for the whole family.Forstenrieder Park was once the center of feudal hunting pleasure. Today it is an important local recreation area for Munich residents.
When Duke Ludwig von Bayern-Ingolstadt bought the "Payrbrunner Forst" in 1399, he acquired the centerpiece of a future hunting landscape for the ruling House of Wittelsbach. The hunting tradition of the Bavarian dukes, electors and kings did not end until October 7, 1918, when King Ludwig III was forced to flee. killed another stag.Experience the Forstenrieder Park on foot or by bike on the many designated hiking and cycling trails. Along historic oak avenues and on the edge of two game rest areas you can watch wild boars every day and in the winter months at the feeding station west of the service hut "Yellow House" you can watch red deer and fallow deer.Source: Bavarian State Forests
a day ago
We started this easy hike in a particularly beautiful corner of Bavaria at the hiking car park in Magnetsried. Alternatively, the hikers' car park at the Hardt Chapel would be an option. Both have space for about 20 cars.The circular route is (supposedly) little frequented at any time of the year.We had a snack at the Hardt Chapel and were able to enjoy the wonderful Alpine panorama on the way back south.The way back also led for a length of approx. 500m through a small forest in the moor area. The roads there were frozen solid.
In summer, these paths should not only be quite bulky, but also rich in mosquitoes.There would be a lot of interesting things to write about the Hardtkapelle, but please read it yourself at proplanta.de/Maps/Hardtkapelle_poi1364312626.html
December 19, 2020
A short walk along the beautiful Würm to which Wikipedia has this to tell:The Würm is a 39.5 kilometer long river in Bavaria. It is the only outflow from Lake Starnberg, which was called Würmsee until 1962, and begins at its northeast end near Starnberg. The main arm flows into the Amper at Dachau, which then flows into the Isar at Moosburg.
November 24, 2020
A short walk, initially outside the castle wall and then through the Nymphenburg Park.Because nature is a little less photogenic due to the season, the focus was on other details.As always, there were a lot of people in the park.
The photographers gathered by a small stream where a gray heron posed.
November 21, 2020
Why wander far away when the good is so close! (Goethe)
The southern Fröttmaninger Heide is (according to Wikipedia) an area protected by the EU on the northern outskirts of Munich. It covers an area of 347 hectares and used to be a tank training area for the Bundeswehr. The area is one of the largest contiguous grass heaths in Central Europe and is part of the Munich green belt.
November 15, 2020
This hike was a bit more demanding than expected and requires surefootedness!
Regardless of which side you climb the Baumgartenschneid from, it always goes up quite steeply towards the end and then of course down again.
As can be seen from the photos, the "run" is very varied.
The chapel on the Riederstein, which is also the end of the Way of the Cross that begins in Galaun, was something special.
To go around the chapel means to look straight down from three sides over 100m.
November 2, 2020
One thing in advance. If you undertake this beautiful hike on a Wo-E, then parking spaces * are rare. Possibly. it is advisable to start it from the Guglhör car park (please search using google maps) at the mountain restaurant.
* We just found one at our starting point on the side of the path.As you can easily see in the photos, the Zugspitze is a magical attraction.It's an easy walk to the Guglhör mountain restaurant. Then it goes through partly narrow forest paths down to Loisach.The hiking highlight for me was the small, provisional little bridge, consisting of a few more or less strong branches (see photos).A visit to the Guglhör mountain restaurant is a culinary highlight. A star chef has to be at work here. Highly recommended!
October 25, 2020
An article in a Munich district gazette from the previous WoE raved about the Breitenstein and the Breitensteinfensterl and also mentioned that the former is popular with visitors.
But I really would not have thought that he is soooo popularly visited even on a Wednesday.
The Breitenstein window was our declared goal, which we have not taken with us on the ascent so far.
The ascent to the Kesselalm can either be made via a supply "road" or via various demanding and sometimes steep forest paths. We opted for the simple variant, because after the Kesselalm, up to the Breitenstein 1622m, things are going well.
You will be rewarded for your efforts on the Breitenstein with a wonderful all-round view.
Now it goes past the Bockstein 1575m, diagonally down to the optically very interesting Breitensteinfensterl 1350m.
Here you can enjoy the peace and quiet and the beautiful view.
Why the quiet, when so many people were around?
Very easily. Because it's not that easy to get there.Now a word about the descent.
We wanted to avoid the root and gravel path between Kesselalm and Breitenstein and decided on the route suggested by Komoot through the steep forest.
For this, the district gazette has demanded not only surefootedness but also alpine experience (but no fear of heights).
Unfortunately for us, I made a mistake at the start and, a little to the west of the route suggested by Komoot, we followed a trail that was sometimes difficult to perceive and that cannot even be found in Komoot (not even in the "other" hiking app).
Therefore my recommendation, take a good look around below the Breitenstein window and do not follow my descent saved in Komoot.Summary:
The Kesselalm is easy to reach.
Those who love the challenge can continue to the Breitenstein and Breitensteinfensterl
October 22, 2020