Nederweert Baiersbronn
Published: 30/05/2019
Uitzicht Schloss Eberstein
A week of motorcycling in the Black Forest, the choice fell on hotel Falke in Baiersbronn, which is located in the north of the Black Forest.
We decided to leave early at 7 AM at AC Restaurant Nederweert Zuid along the A2. We are all there on time, so at 6:45 am we set sail for Baiersbronn.
The 1st part to Bitburg is largely on the highway, after all we have to cover 537 KM today. The journey goes well, little traffic on the road around this time. In Bitburg we refuel and drink a cup of coffee. After coffee it goes a bit inside and then we go back on the highway for 120 km.

The second part is also making good progress, still with little traffic on the road, but unfortunately we discover that not everything is open yet where we want to stop, so you can see that the information on the internet is not always correct either. No worries, we have an emergency ration with us in the top case, so that if necessary we do something about it. We leave the highway behind us to drive in until next Saturday, we start just above the French border in Walshausen.

It is now time to have lunch, we stop in Fischbach bei Dahn at Landhaus Tausendschön. After lunch it continues and we enter the Vosges, this is also a very nice area to drive through, after we have crossed the Rhine, we are back in Germany and we are preparing for the last part, we are getting acquainted with the B500, the Schwarzwaldhochstraße *

* The Schwarzwaldhochstraße is an impressive, wide road that runs through the Black Forest. Another well-known name for this route is also B500. The winding route goes through the nature park and runs from Baden-Baden to Freudenstadt, at heights from 800 meters to a kilometer. The road offers visitors an enchanting view of the Rhine Valley and the Vosges. Not to mention that the beautiful nature certainly invites you to walk, take pictures and enjoy the sights along this route.

After the Schwarzwaldhochstraße we continue on to Baiersbronn, where we fill up a few kilometers in front of the hotel, so that we can set off again tomorrow with a full tank.

Because we have driven this route ourselves, we rate it with 5 stars.

Route details:
rp 1 - Departure point, AC Restaurant Nederweert Zuid
rp 5 - ARAL Bitburg, Tanks and Coffee
rp 22 - P-Walshausen, something from the emergency ration and stretching your legs. (Because planned location was closed)
rp 26 - ed-Tankstelle (if required)
rp 29 - Lunch stop at Landhaus Tausendschön
rp 43 - Tank stop in Baiersbronn
rp 45 - Hotel Falken Baiersbronn
Uitzicht vanuit de hotelkamer in Baiersbronn
Foto onderweg genomen met de Garmin VIRB XE
Useful links:
AC Restaurant Nederweert Zuid
Landhaus Tausendschön
Hotel Falken Baiersbronn

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Waypoint, used to construct the route
Sight, here you can see something
Viewpoint, a short stop for taking a picture
Stopping point, for hotel, lunch, etc
Attention, see the text in the waypoint for more information

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About this region
Wallonia (; French: Wallonie [walɔni]; German: Wallonien [vaˈloːni̯ən] (listen) or Wallonie [valoˈniː]; Dutch: Wallonië [ʋɑˈloːnijə] (listen); Walloon: Walonreye [walɔnʀɛj]; Luxembourgish: Wallounien [vɑˈləʊ̯niə̯n]) is a region of Belgium. As the southern portion of the country, Wallonia is primarily French-speaking, and accounts for 55% of Belgium's territory, but only a third of its population. The Walloon Region was not merged with the French Community of Belgium, which is the political entity responsible for matters related mainly to culture and education, because the French Community of Belgium encompasses both Wallonia and the majority French-Speaking Brussels-Capital Region. The German-speaking minority in eastern Wallonia results from World War I and the subsequent annexation of three cantons that were initially part of the former German empire. This community represents less than 1% of the Belgian population. It forms the German-speaking Community of Belgium, which has its own government and parliament for culture-related issues. During the industrial revolution, Wallonia was second only to the United Kingdom in industrialization, capitalizing on its extensive deposits of coal and iron. This brought the region wealth, and from the beginning of the 19th to the middle of the 20th century, Wallonia was the more prosperous half of Belgium. Since World War II, the importance of heavy industry has greatly diminished, and the Flemish Region surpassed Wallonia in wealth, as Wallonia declined economically. Wallonia now suffers from high unemployment and has a significantly lower GDP per capita than Flanders. The economic inequalities and linguistic divide between the two are major sources of political conflicts in Belgium and a major factor in Flemish separatism. The capital of Wallonia is Namur, and the most populous city is Charleroi. Most of Wallonia's major cities and two-thirds of its population lie along the Sambre and Meuse valley, the former industrial backbone of Belgium. To the north lies the Central Belgian Plateau, which, like Flanders, is relatively flat and agriculturally fertile. In the southeast lie the Ardennes, hilly and sparsely populated. Wallonia borders Flanders and the Netherlands (Limburg) in the north, France (Grand Est and Hauts-de-France) to the south and west, and Germany (North Rhine-Westphalia and Rhineland-Palatinate) and Luxembourg (Capellen, Clervaux, Esch-sur-Alzette, Redange and Wiltz) to the east. Wallonia has been a member of the Organisation Internationale de la Francophonie since 1980.
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