[ source: Wikipedia ]

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Typical tourist activities or places that one should NOT do, as they are not worthwhile doing.

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"Why should someone do a vacation in Bad Bertrich? Can you possibly tell me 2-3 popular travel tips for Bad Bertrich, which everyone visiting Bad Bertrich should see? Also let me know 2-3 special insider travel tips for Bad Bertrich that a typical tourist may not know about, but that you can highly recommend. Thanks!" (posted 09/02/2014)

Visit the Glauber salt-Therme their effect on the skin and the Bewegungsapparrat (in rheumatoid arthritis and osteoarthritis) shows best effect. Visit the 1.Landschaftstherapeutischen Park in Europe
Answer provided by Guntram Eller on 09/03/2014
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Travel Insider Tips for Bad Bertrich

Bad Bertrich Overview

The municipality lies in the southern Eifel in the Üßbach valley near the Moselle.

Things to See in Bad Bertrich

Evangelical church, Kurfürstenstraße – quarrystone aisleless church from early 20th century; whole complex with graveyard wherein a cast-iron cross from about 1849; warriors’ memorial, lion, 1920s; soldiers’ graveyard, 1950s.

Saint Peter’s Catholic Church (Kirche St. Peter), Kirchstraße 27 – Romanesque quarrystone aisleless church; campanile 1868/1869.

Kirchstraße 10 – Catholic rectory, Gothic Revival quarrystone building, latter half of 19th century.

Kirchstraße 33 – Villa Sonnenschein (“Sunshine Villa”), Expressionist building with hipped roof, 1920s.

Kurfürstenstraße 27 – hotel, Late Historicist building with mansard roof, about 1900.

At Kurfürstenstraße 34 – spa parlour with pumproom and taproom, complex of plastered buildings with nine-axis, originally open pumproom, two-floor spa parlour with Baroque Revival mansard roof, 1927/1928.

Kurfürstenstraße 34 – former Kavaliershaus (home for staffers who owned horses), now a spa hotel, three-floor, eleven-axis building with mansard roof, 1788-1789, side oriels built higher in 1928-1929.

At Kurfürstenstraße 34 – former Electoral bathhouse (Badeschlösschen), seven-axis Classicist plastered building, 1786-1787.

Kurfürstenstraße 36 – great bathhouse (now a spa treatment house), three-winged Baroque Revival complex, 1907-1909, expanded 1927.

Kurfürstenstraße 76 – three-floor building with mansard roof, Expressionist influences, 1920s.

Bismarckturm, on the Hohe Lei, southeast of the village – basalt quarrystone round tower with stone cupola, 1908.

Clemens-Wenzeslaus-Hütte, Clemens-Wenzeslaus-Höhe, south of the village – Gothic Revival quarrystone building from 1889.

Entersburg, northwest of the village – complex with lookout tower and several terraces with various wall remnants from the Nentirsburg (another castle), which was destroyed in 1138.

Hohenzollernturm, northeast of the village – cast-iron tower with pointed top, latter half of 19th century.

Substation tower, on the slope over the Osbach’s right bank, quarrystone Swiss chalet style building with mansard roof, early 20th century.

[ source: wikipedia ]

More about the History of Bad Bertrich

Even as long ago as Roman Emperors Valentinian’s and Gratian’s time, stately bathing houses were being built in Bertriacum. In 1097, Bad Bertrich had its first documentary mention in an ownership document from Archbishop Egilbert of Trier. In 1476, the village became an Electoral-Trier state-owned spa. Prince Clemens Wenceslaus of Saxony, the last Elector of Trier, had the little Electoral palace built here between 1785 and 1787, and used it as a summer seat and a hunting lodge. Beginning in 1794, Bad Bertrich lay under French rule. In 1815 it was assigned to the Kingdom of Prussia at the Congress of Vienna, whereupon it became a Prussian state-owned spa. Since 1946, it has been part of the then newly founded state of Rhineland-Palatinate. On 1 January 1975, the until then self-administering municipality of Kennfus was amalgamated with Bad Bertrich.

[ source: wikipedia ]

Bad Bertrich is an Ortsgemeinde – a municipality belonging to a Verbandsgemeinde, a kind of collective municipality – in the Cochem-Zell district in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany. It belongs to the Verbandsgemeinde of Ulmen, whose seat is in the like-named town. The municipality is a state-owned spa (Staatsbad) and a health resort (Kurort).

Where to stay in Bad Bertrich?

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