Getting There & Public Transportation

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On its way through Lower Austria from the west, the first region the Danube flows through is Wachau-Nibelungengau-Kremstal and then through Kamptal-Wagram-Tullner Donauraum.

The broad plains of the Danube region around Tulln (Tullner Donauraum in German) extend around the four towns of Traismauer, Tulln, Stockerau and Korneuburg.

The Wagram region to the north of the Danube has enchanting wine villages lined up one after another around Kirchberg am Wagram. One striking landmark is an imposing loess formation that winds its way through the countryside to the north of the Danube. This scenic view is shared by intertwined vineyards and a handful of wine villages.

The Kamp Valley (Kamptal in German) extends geographically to the northwest of Vienna and follows the course of the Kamp River to the northwest. The northwest part of this region is a heavily forested area with a harsh climate. The southern part is blessed with vineyards and a mild climate. The larger towns such as Langenlois, Gobelsburg and Grafenegg are also found in the south.

Ein Feldblumenstrauß der vorne an einem Traktor angebracht wurde, Tullner Donauraum-Wagram

Coming by car

From Vienna: S 5 toward Krems, exits within the region: Tulln, Königsbrunn, Kirchberg/Wagram, Fels/Wagram and Grafenwörth.
From St. Pölten: S 33 to Krems and then on S 5 deeper into the region
From Linz: A1 to St. Pölten, S 33 to Krems and then on S 5 deeper into the region
From Graz: A2 toward Vienna, deeper into the region on S 5a

Your bicycle on the train

On trains, you have several options of taking your bicycle along. You can transport your bike in most local and long-distance trains. Cyclists who cycle along the Danube on the Danube Cycle Path from Vienna to Passau or back have the opportunity to travel a part of the route or return home by train.

How to get to your bike ticket

Do you have any questions?

We are happy to advise you!

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