Walking route in Würzburg

Visit Würzburg's top attractions in this 1.9 hour itinerary. Kardinal Michael von Faulhaber, Residenz Würzburg, Oegg-Denkmal and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.9 hour Würzburg itinerary.

Route type Route distance Route time
Walking 7.6 km 1.9 hour

Key attractions

Route itinerary

  1. Walk 530 m 8 minutes
  2. Walk 460 m 6 minutes
  3. Walk 650 m 9 minutes
  4. Walk 520 m 7 minutes
  5. Walk 250 m 3 minutes
  6. Walk 60 m less than minute
  7. Walk 110 m 1 minute
  8. Walk 100 m 1 minute
  9. Walk 240 m 3 minutes
  10. Walk 380 m 5 minutes
  11. Walk 300 m 4 minutes
  12. Walk 130 m 2 minutes
  13. Walk 150 m 2 minutes
  14. Walk 150 m 2 minutes
  15. Walk 280 m 4 minutes
  16. Walk 340 m 5 minutes


    Seligman Baer (Isaac Dov) Bamberger (born Wiesenbronn, near Kitzingen, Bavaria, 6 November 1807; died Würzburg 13 October 1878) was a Talmudist and a leader of Orthodox Judaism in Germany. Between 1840 and his death he served as rabbi of Würzburg, and is therefore often referred to by his position as the Würzburger Rav. == Life == He commenced his yeshiva studies in Fürth at the age of fifteen, under Rabbis Wolf Hamburger and Judah Leib Halberstadt. Five years later he received semicha (rabbinic ordination), but did not enter the rabbinate because a university degree was required for that in 19th-century Germany. He opened a general business store in Kitzingen.

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  17. Walk 480 m 7 minutes
  18. Walk 670 m 10 minutes
  19. Walk 130 m 2 minutes
  20. Walk 60 m 1 minute
  21. Walk 60 m 1 minute
  22. Walk 120 m 1 minute
  23. Walk 130 m 1 minute
  24. Walk 450 m 6 minutes

    Kardinal Michael von Faulhaber Memorial

    Michael von Faulhaber (March 5, 1869 – June 12, 1952) was a Roman Catholic Cardinal who was Archbishop of Munich for 35 years, from 1917 to his death in 1952. Faulhaber was a political opponent of the Nazi government and considered Nazi ideology incompatible with Christianity; but he also rejected the Weimar Republic as rooted in treason and opposed democratic government in general, favoring a Catholic monarchy. Faulhaber spoke out against some Nazi policies, but publicly recognized the Nazi government as legitimate, required Catholic clergy to remain loyal to the Nazi government, and maintained bridges between fascism and the Church. He ordained Joseph Ratzinger (future Pope Benedict XVI) as a priest in 1951, and was the last surviving Cardinal appointed by Pope Benedict XV. == Life until after the First World War == Michael Faulhaber was born as the third of seven children of the baker Michael Faulhaber (1831–1900) and his wife Margarete (1839–1911). He was educated at gymnasiums in Schweinfurt and Würzburg.

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