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Wilder Kaiser

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Getting here by car

Getting to the Kitzbüheler Alpen is easy and convenient in your own car. There are no annoying dams or tiring switchbacks and passes en route to your holiday paradise. All the towns in the Kitzbüheler Alpen are easily accessible via well-developed A-roads and minor roads. When travelling from Germany you even have the option of saving any vignette expenses – without losing a great deal of time!

Getting here from Germany (travelling from Munich)

With a vignette

From the "München Süd" motorway intersection (road splits for all directions)
A8 to Salzburg. Follow the A8 for around 56 km
At the motorway junction (56) Inntal/101 change from the A8, to proceed on the A93 heading to I, Innsbruck, A93, Kufstein, Brenner. Follow the A93 for around 25 km
You have reached Austria.
Change from the A93 to the A12
Leave the A12 at junction (17) Wörgl Ost, heading to St. Johann in Tyrol, Brixental, Wörgl-Ost and drive on Lofererstraße (B171). Follow this road for around 4km.
Choose your route according to the signposts and your holiday destination; either to St. Johann, to Kitzbühel, or to Brixental. You've reached your destination!

Without vignette

From the border crossing point Kufstein Süd; toll-free and without a vignette to the Kitzbüheler Alpenl
A8 to Salzburg, Nuremberg, Munich, A8. Follow the A8 for around 56km
At the motorway junction (56) Inntal/101 change from the A8, to proceed on the A93 heading to I, Innsbruck, A93, Kufstein, Brenner. Follow the A93 for around 25 km
You have reached Austria.
Change from the A93 to the A12
Kufstein Süd exit
Main road - 178 (previously B312) Eiberg
Main road - 178 (previously) to St. Johann
You can now choose which way you go from this point. Just follow the signposts for your holiday destination.

Getting here from Austria (coming from Salzburg)

With vignette

Getting here from Salzburg
Take the A1 or the A10 to the "Salzburg West" exit, or proceed via the Austro-German border on the A8 to the "Bad Reichenhall" exit
Follow the main road, the 178, via Lofer, and the 21 (GER) to Lofer
You have reached the holiday region of St. Johann in the Kitzbüheler Alpen.
From here follow the signposts for Kitzbühel/Brixental, and Wörgl, to get to your chosen holiday destination.

Getting here from Italy (coming from Innsbruck)

With vignette

Brenner motorway to Innsbruck
In Innsbruck take the A12 to Salzburg/Germany
Leave the A12 at the junction (17) Wörgl Ost, heading for St. Johann i.T., Brixental, Wörgl-Ost and take Lofererstraße (B171). Follow this road for around 4 km.
From here follow the signposts to get to your chosen holiday destination, either to St. Johann, to Kitzbühel, or to Brixental. You've reached your destination!

Journey plan print-out

Just print out your own, bespoke travel plan. This will help you find your holiday destination in the Kitzbüheler Alpen and will ensure you don't get lost!

Important information for car drivers

In Austria generally accepted, international traffic rules apply. However, there are a few small differences here which you as a driver ought to be aware of.

Bans and provisions for road traffic in Austria

Please take note!

Vignette or toll? In Austria a vignette is compulsory on specific roads. In addition, special toll fees are levied for tunnels, bridges etc. When travelling from Brixental you do NOT require a vignette; if you are coming from Germany, use the Kufstein Süd exit. Vignettes are compulsory from the section from Kufstein Süd to Wörgl Ost!!!! Vignettes can be obtained from all tobacconists and at all filling stations.
"Daytime driving lights" are no longer compulsory in Austria. As of 1.1.08, daytime driving lights are no longer required in Austria! However, the Austrian Road Safety Board recommends switching on your headlights to ensure you stay safe on the road in all circumstances!
You should always have high visibility vests with you. All car drivers must carry high visibility vests in Austria! These high visibility vests must be worn by drivers of multi-lane vehicles when positioning a breakdown triangle on a road outside a town or village. The vest must be worn on the motorway or road if the driver leaves the vehicle and is delayed on the road or on the hard shoulder! In the majority of cases non-compliance will lead to an on-the-spot fine of EUR 14,--.
Ban on the use of mobile phones while driving As in the majority of European countries, in Austria, making a call on a mobile telephone while driving is not permitted. Those who are caught doing so have to pay high fines. (Starting from EUR 25,--)
Speed limits on Austrian roads Out of town/clearways: 100 km/hr Motorways: 130 km/hr Built-up areas: 50 km/hr (if not otherwise signposted)
Drink driving limits The upper alcohol level in Austria is 0.5 per mil. For anyone who has held a driving licence for less than two years, the limit is 0.1 per mil.
What should I bring with me when driving? In Austria you must bring a first aid kit, a breakdown triangle and reflective vest with you.
Winter tyres are compulsory in wintry conditions. As of 1.1.2008 in Austria, between 1st November and 15th April winter tyres are compulsory.There need not necessarily be 'wintry conditions'. As an alternative to winter tyres, snow chains may also be used; this does not apply to parked cars.
"Rescue lane" compulsory from 1.1.2012. In the event of congestion or stop-and-go traffic, using the rescue lane is compulsory on motorways and expressways in Austria.•Upon encountering congestion or stop-and-go traffic on the motorways and expressways, all traffic is obliged to use the rescue lane – even before the traffic comes to a standstill and even if there is not an emergency vehicle approaching!•On dual-carriageway roads all vehicles are to get into the left lane, parallel to the road, on the left side of the road; all others are to divert to the right edge as much as possible, also on the hard shoulder.• the same system applies to three-lane and multi-lane roads. All vehicles are to keep to the outer left lane, as far left as possible. All other lanes are to drive on the right as far as is possible. For further information see:

Useful tips from the Austrian Automobile Club

ÖAMTC Information about road conditions
ARBÖ Information about road conditions

We hope you have an enjoyable journey!

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