Grän

Where everybody knows your name: With a population of just 600, Grän is a small village even by Tirolean standards. Visitors appreciate the warm, friendly welcome and absolute peace and quiet.

With just 600 inhabitants, Grän is a small village even by Tirolean standards. Among the many advantages this brings is the fact that it is easy to get around and the people really do know each other. So don’t be surprised to hear a friendly “Grüß Gott” ring out as you walk through the streets of a place where everyone knows everybody else’s business. As a result, the anonymity offered by larger settlements is foreign to residents of Grän and other similarly small villages.

The Tannheimer Hochtal valley in the north-west of Tirol is a world apart. Unlike larger conurbations with their big-budget advertising campaigns and multimedia attractions, this area is characterised by a quiet appreciation of the beautiful natural surroundings and the mountain sports on offer. The exaggerated boasting sometimes heard by other regions of how beautiful their mountains and meadows are is not to be found in Grän.

And yet, the village and its residents are by no means isolated or detached from the world. A road connects Grän to the town Pfronten in the Allgäu region of Bavaria. Indeed, there has long been close contact between the Außerfern region of Tirol and their neighbours over the border in Germany.

Holiday activities in Grän



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With the reflection of the Rote Flüh mountain shimmering in its crystal-clear waters, it is no wonder that Haldensee Lake is popular with anglers, swimmers and boating enthusiasts. The lake’s size means that there is nevertheless plenty of space for both sports action and relaxation., © Tannheimer Tal
Clean enough to drink

With the reflection of the Rote Flüh mountain shimmering in its crystal-clear waters, it is no wonder that Haldensee Lake is popular with anglers, swimmers and boating enthusiasts. The lake’s size means that there is nevertheless plenty of space for both sports action and relaxation.



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The Rote Flüh mountain gets its name from the embedded particles of red limestone rock that appear reddish as the sun goes down. At 2,108m, it offers plenty of challenging rock climbing routes up to and including difficulty rating nine., © Tannheimer Tal
Mountain on fire

The Rote Flüh mountain gets its name from the embedded particles of red limestone rock that appear reddish as the sun goes down. At 2,108m, it offers plenty of challenging rock climbing routes up to and including difficulty rating nine.

The Füssener Jöchle is ideal for families and skiers who enjoy a relaxing day on the slopes., © Tannheimer Tal
Easy cruising

The Füssener Jöchle is ideal for families and skiers who enjoy a relaxing day on the slopes.



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