Walking route in Neustadt (Hessen)

Visit Neustadt (Hessen)'s top attractions in this 1.3 hour itinerary. Vorderburg, Brömserburg, Boosenburg and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.3 hour Neustadt (Hessen) itinerary.

Route type Route distance Route time
Walking 5.3 km 1.3 hour

Key attractions

Route itinerary

  1. Walk 980 m 14 minutes
  2. Walk 160 m 2 minutes
  3. Walk 10 m less than minute
  4. Walk 750 m 11 minutes
  5. Walk 490 m 7 minutes
  6. Walk 120 m 1 minute
  7. Walk 500 m 7 minutes
  8. Walk 340 m 5 minutes
  9. Walk 660 m 9 minutes
  10. Walk 80 m 1 minute
  11. Walk 50 m less than minute
  12. Walk 120 m 1 minute
  13. Walk 10 m less than minute
  14. Walk 130 m 1 minute
  15. Walk 240 m 3 minutes
  16. Walk 120 m 1 minute
  17. Walk 150 m 2 minutes

    Boosenburg Castle

    The Boosenburg is a lowland castle in Rüdesheim am Rhein, Rheingau-Taunus-Kreis, Hesse, Germany, located in the Rhine valley and dating back to the 12th century. It is locally known as Oberburg (upper castle) in relation to the near and slightly lower Brömserburg. It has been part of the Rhine Gorge World Heritage Site from 2002. == History == The castle was probably built at the end of the 12th century as the family seat for the knight, Lord Fuchs of Rüdesheim, as a square building surrounding a very high, double stepped bergfried, protected by a rampart and moat. In late medieval times, additional living quarters were added.

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  18. Walk 200 m 2 minutes

    Brömserburg Castle

    The Brömserburg (also called the Niederburg) is located near the banks of the Rhine in the town of Rüdesheim am Rhein in Rheingau-Taunus-Kreis in the German state of Hesse. Its original structure was probably one of the first stone castles in the Rhine Gorge, now a UNESCO World Heritage Site. == Construction == The older literature (from the 19th century to the 1980s) suggested the Brömserburg was built on the foundations of a Roman fort. However, no antique building fabric has been confirmed and, in particular, it remains unproven that, as previously assumed, it was a watchtower or the bridgehead of a crossing opposite Bingium (Bingen am Rhein) on the left bank of the Rhine. Since this fort was only built in the 4th century, the thesis is not conclusive, because the Romans had already withdrawn from the right bank of the Rhine after the fall of the Limes.

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