Holiday in

Choose your desired region


Wilder Kaiser

Choose your check-in date

Choose your check-out date

  • 1 night

  • 2 nights

  • 3 nights

  • 4 nights

  • 5 nights

  • 6 nights

  • 7 nights

  • 8 nights

  • 9 nights

  • 10 nights

  • 11 nights

  • 12 nights

  • 13 nights

  • 14 nights

Choose your desired rooms / apartments

single room
double room
family & more
Auswahl übernehmen



Getting here by car

Getting to Brixen im Thale is easy and convenient in your own car. There are no annoying dams or tiring switchbacks and passes en route to your holiday paradise. Brixen im Thale is easily accessible via well-developed A-roads and state roads.

Getting here from Germany (coming from Munich)

With road tax disc

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 4 km.
From here, 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!

Road tax disc mandatory from the German-Austrian national border at Kiefersfelden

From December 2013 ASFINAG will be inspecting Vignette for vehicles up to 3.5 tonnes between the German-Austrian state border at Kiefersfelden and Kufstein Süd at the A 12. From 1st December 2013 the new annual road tax disc for 2014 will be available for vehicles weighing up to 3.5 tonnes (cars and motorbikes). This effective date marks the end of the exemption on the six kilometres between the border crossing point at Kiefersfelden and Kufstein Süd on the A 12 Inntal Autobahn.
A8 in Richtung Salzburg, Nürnberg, München, A8 . Folgen Sie der A8 für ca. 56 km
Wechseln Sie am Autobahndreieck (56) Inntal/101 von der A8 auf die A93 in Richtung I, Innsbruck, A93, Kufstein, Brenner. Folgen Sie der A93 für ca. 25 km
Sie erreichen Österreich.
Sie wechseln von der A93 auf die A12
Ausfahrt Kufstein Süd
Bundesstraße 178 (vorher B312) Eiberg
Bundesstraße 178 (vorher B312) Richtung St. Johann
Ab hier haben Sie dann freie Wahl. Folgen Sie einfach der Beschilderung in Ihren Urlaubsort

Getting here from Austria (coming from Salzburg)

With road tax disc

Getting here from Salzburg
Proceed on the A1 or on the A10 to the "Salzburg West" exit, or via the Austrian-German border at the A8 to the "Bad Reichenhall" exit
Follow the 178 via Lofer, or take the 21 (GER) to Lofer
You will reach the holiday region St. Johann in the Kitzbüheler Alpen.
From here, follow the signs in direction of Kitzbühel / Brixental, or Wörgl, to get to your holiday destination.

Getting here from Italy (coming from Innsbruck)

With road tax disc

Brenner Autobahn to Innsbruck
At Innsbruck, take the A12 to Salzburg/Germany
Leave the A12 at the junction (17) Wörgl Ost in direction of St. Johann i.T., Brixental, Wörgl-Ost and onto Lofererstrasse (B171). Follow this road for around 4 kilometres
From here, follow the signs in direction of St. Johann, direction Kitzbühel, or direction Brixental, depending on your holiday destination.

Itinerary to print

Why not print out your own, customized itinerary? This will help you find your holiday destination in Brixen im Thale and will ensure you don't get lost!

Important information for motorists

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.

Rules & regulations of road traffic in Austria

You should pay attention to the following!

Road tax disc or car toll? In Austria, road tax discs are compulsory on designated roads. There are also special tolls for tunnels, bridges etc. Note, from 1 December 2013, road tax discs are mandatory from the national border at Kiefersfelden!!!! Road tax discs are available from all tobacconists and at filling stations.
"Lights on at day" is no longer compulsory in Austria! Driving with the lights on during the day has not been compulsory in Austria since1.1.08! However, the Austrian traffic safety board still recommends that you switch on your headlights at all times!
Reflective vests must always be carried! Carrying reflective vests is mandatory for all car drivers in Austria! The reflective vests must be worn by drivers of multi-track motor vehicles when putting up the breakdown triangle on roads outside a city, town or village. On a motorway or road, wearing the vest is mandatory if the driver leaves the vehicle and is on the lane or service lane! In most cases, non-compliance is subject to an on-the-spot fine of EUR 14.00.
No mobile phones while driving As in the majority of European countries, using a mobile phone without a hands-free kit is also not permitted in Austria. Anyone caught doing so will be fined (from EUR 25.00).
Speed-limits on the roads of Austria out of town/ highways: 100 km/h Autobahn: 130 km/h city limits: 50 km/h (unless otherwise indicated)
Drink-drive limits In Austria, the upper limit is at 0.5 per mill. For those having held their driving license for less than 2 years, the limit is 0.1 per mill.
What must be carried in the car? In Austria, you must carry a first aid kit, a breakdown triangle and reflective vest with you.
Winter tyres mandatory in wintry conditions! Since 1.1.2008, it is mandatory in Austria to use winter tires from 1st November to 15th April! However, distinctly 'wintry conditions' must prevail. Alternatively, snow chains can be used. Parking passenger cars are excepted.
"Emergency corridor" mandatory as of 1.1.2012! In the case of heavy slow moving traffic and traffic jams it is now law on Austria’s motorways and high speed roads to create a free lane for emergency vehicles to use.• Where there is heavy slow moving traffic or traffic jams on the motorways, high speed roads or roads with fixed fencing separating the two directions, all motorists are required by law to form an emergency vehicle lane, before traffic comes to a complete standstill and even when no emergency vehicle is approaching!•Where there are two lanes, all vehicles in the left hand lane should move as far to the left as possible, and all other vehicles should move as far right as possible, also using the hard shoulder•The same rules apply to roads with three or more lanes. All vehicles in the lane furthest to the left should move as far left as possible, and vehicles in all other lanes should move as far right as possible.More information available from:

Helpful tips by the automobile associations in Austria

ÖAMTC Information on road conditions
ARBÖ Information on road conditions

We wish you a good journey and look forward to your visit in Brixen im Thale!

Please wait

Loading information…