YOU CAN EDIT THIS PAGE! Just click any blue "Edit" link and start writing!

Difference between revisions of "Tyrol"

From Wikitravel
Jump to: navigation, search

Default Banner.jpg

(Talk: No need to have this section as the same rules apply to all of Austria)
Line 21: Line 21:
German is the standard language of tyrol and is spoken everywhere however german speaking visitors may find it very hard to understand the local dialect, even Austrians from other parts of the country have difficulties with it so don't except to understand much.
==Get in==
==Get in==

Revision as of 06:33, 25 October 2010

Tyrol (German: Tirol) is a historical region in the heart of the Alps. It consists of North, East and South Tyrol. North and East Tyrol together make up the Austrian federal-state of Tyrol with its capital in Innsbruck. South Tyrol, despite its German speaking majority, has been part of Italy since the end of World War I. It makes up the northern portion of the alpine Italian province Trentino-Alto Adige with its capital in Bolzano (Italian) or Bozen (German).

The Alps and the Tyrolean flag


Other destinations


Get in

By air

There is an international airport in Innsbruck (ICAO code: LOWI) which has schedules to Vienna, Frankfurt, London, Amsterdam, Graz, Nice, Hannover, Stavanger, Alghero, Gothenburg and Olbia. Schedules may differ in winter. SkyEurope was a discount airline that flies to Innsbruck. However, FlyNiki/Airberlin have started on offering reaseonably priced flight from Vienna and Cologne. The Munich Airport, 2.5 hours away, is another alternative. There are vans that will meet you at the Munich Airport and take you directly to your lodging in or around Innsbruck for the price of a comparable train ticket.

There is also an airfield in St. Johann in Tirol (ICAO code: LOIJ), with a 750 m asphalt runway.

By train

Innsbruck has connections to all major cities in Austria such as Vienna, Graz, Salzburg, Linz and Bregenz. There is a 3 hourly connection between Munich and Innsbruck with stops in Kufstein, Wörgl and Jenbach.

By car

Get around







Get out

This article is an outline and needs more content. It has a template, but there is not enough information present. Please plunge forward and help it grow!