Bavarian Forest

January 25, 2017

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In the National Park, they could be once again on my way was the Wolf Man and worshipped, before he became the enemy in the course of denser settlement and pastoralism. Until a few decades ago an image change began, it was recognized that the Wolf is a native of our forests has its legitimate place. In the meantime, the Wolf is a strictly protected animal. And now, the news that the Wolf is facing a return to the Bavarian Forest there is growing. It is considered secured, that, for example, on Mt.

Lusen in winter 2004/2005 a Wolf was on the way. Experts consider it conceivable that in the Bavarian Forest National Park or the neighbouring Czech national park Sumava back Wolf Pack could settle. Maybe they’re on their way, without noticing the people have wolves are very shy. Who so visited the National Park while on holiday, will get hard to face. But tourists who are interested in animals, is a ride to the House to the wilderness”at the foot of the Hawk stone. A convenient, two and a half kilometres long leads from Ludwigsthal through a generous animal free area to the House of the wilderness. You can watch Lynx, howling wolves and peacefully grazing horses.

The National Park also for holidaymakers with dog thanks to the countless hiking trails and outlet options is ideal. As a base for beautiful days in Eastern Bavaria Haus Waldeck is on the edge of the National Park, in Mitterfirmiansreut, with the country house hotel a House, are expressly welcome guests with dog. The House is located at the quiet end of town, just behind the House a 600 square metre dog course with tournament-agility equipment extends. The nearby meadows, forests, and trails are ideal for the short run, the medium walk or the long walk with the dog. At the hotel, guests have the opportunity to place their dogs in the room or in one of the 12 animal-friendly cattery. Also dog beds and Fressnapf sets are provided on request. The dogs may at the hotel move freely, with the exception of the restaurants, the Wellness Centre and the children’s playroom. Currently an estimated 11,000 free living wolves live throughout Europe. The Bavarian Forest National Park, where it lets nature be nature would be a good place for wolves. However, there are trade-offs here so fear farmers to their livestock. 2002 two wolves that were erupted from the animal enclosures were imposed, more were shot dead later years by the police. Advocates of wolves suggest therefore a compensation fund coming up for cunning pets. That has proven itself for the Lynx, who returned to Bavaria in the 1980s.