Built in the twelfth century A.D., Vaduz Castle is the oldest residence of the Royal Family. It is a proud landmark of Liechtenstein. In 1719, the land was assigned to the Royal Principality of Liechtenstein. Since 1938, the royal family has lived in Vaduz Castle in Liechtenstein. In the streets of the city you can see the castle on the hill, and under the hill you can see the model of the castle.
Waduz Castle is the symbol of Liechtenstein's national landscape, the residence of the Duke, not open to the outside world. It is situated on the high hills of Vaduz. It can be seen from far away. It is very grand and magnificent. Coming up to the mountain, you can see the whole Vaduz, absolutely beautiful.
Waduz Castle is located in the capital of Liechtenstein, a small country: Waduz. It is usually closed to visitors, but the scenery around it is very beautiful. On the ridge near the castle, you can see a network of mountain paths, overlooking the panoramic view of the capital, Vaduz.
From Zurich, Switzerland, to the Principality of Liechtenstein, a very small country, famous for stamps and dental implants, like a small town surrounded by snow mountains, people are very leisurely, wealthy small country, Street taxis are Mercedes-Benz, the castle is very beautiful.
A trip you want to go: take a train from Switzerland to the Swiss-Liechtenstein border, and then change buses to Vaduz. Along the way, you can enjoy the beautiful snowy mountains on both sides. After arriving at Waduz, you can climb up the mountain along the road sign to reach Waduz Castle. Along the way, there are signs introducing history. The castle is also inhabited by the grand duke, so it is not open to the outside world. But you can get a panoramic view of the castle and the city on the hill. Like it very much!
Located on the hillside of Liechtenstein's first Waduz, the pocket kingdom of Europe, Waduzburg is a symbol of Liechtenstein. It was built in the twelfth century A.D. and is the oldest residence of the Royal family. Today it is the residence of Duke Hans-Adam II of Liechtenstein. The castle can't be visited inside, so it's just standing on the street and looking at it from afar.
The castle is on the hill and takes about 20 minutes to climb.