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Panorama Cycle Route Balkantrasse

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Elevation profile Panorama Cycle Route Balkantrasse

Added on 21 Nov 2013,

on 15 May 2017

Cycle route metrics

Total distance in km

35

Cumulative elevation gain in m

473

Avg. slope uphill in %

1,35

Cumulative elevation loss in m

178

GPS track data

Information about rights to the gps-track data

Rights owner

Openstreetmap and Contributors + biroto-Redaktion (biroto.eu)

Rights characteristic / license

Contains information from OpenStreetMap, which is made available here under the Open Database License(ODbL)

Link to the description of the license

opendatacommons.org/licenses/odbl/

GPX file taken from

www.openstreetmap.org/browse/relation/2051411

GPX file uploaded

by biroto-Redaktion on 21 Nov 2013

Track points in total

423

Track points per km (avg)

12

Start/endpoint

Start location

Leverkusen, Nordrhein-Westfalen, DE (42 m NHN)

End location

Lennep, Nordrhein-Westfalen, DE (337 m NHN)

Character

Aus der Hügellandschaft des Bergischen zur Tiefebene des Rheins auf der Balkantrasse. Der Name erinnert an den »Balkanexpress« – so wurde die ehemalige Bahnlinie zwischen Leverkusen-Opladen und Remscheid-Lennep im Volksmund genannt.

Der Bahnhof Remscheid-Lennep liegt am Rande des historischen Stadtkerns mit seinem nahezu kreisrunden mittelalterlichen Grundriss und denkmalgeschützten Häusern. Für die Wissenshungrigen lohnt sich ein Abstecher in das Deutsche Röntgenmuseum.

Auf der ehemaligen Bahntrasse geht es ohne große Steigungen und verkehrsfrei entspannt durch die Landschaft – städtisches Leben und ländliches Idyll wechseln sich ab. Nur in Wermelskirchen führt die Strecke auf verkehrsarmen Straßen mitten durch den Ortskern.

Unterwegs auf der rund 19 Kilometer langen Strecke erinnern Meilensteine an die Bahn-Vergangenheit, Rastplätze und Gastronomie gibt es an vielen Orten.

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

© all rights reserved.

Input taken over from:

http://www.die-bergischen-drei.de/tourentipps/panorama-radwege/auf-den-spuren-des-balkanexpresses.html

Rechte-Inhaber: Bergische Entwicklungsagentur GmbH, Erlaubnis erhalten am 27.11.2013.

taken over / edited on

27 Nov 2013 - 17 Dec 2014

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

Signposting

Das gesamte Panorama-Radwege-System ist komplett beschildert.

Schild

Sources of information

Portale:

Bücher:

Connecting cycle path

Beds4Cyclists, worth visiting and infrastructure

Name and address

Latitude / Longitude

Phone
Fax
Mobile

Type of accommodation

Route km
Dist. to route
Elevation AMSL

Rating for cyclists

 

0 km
2,9 km
33 m

 

DE-51371 Leverkusen-Hitdorf

 

Boardinghouse / guest house

 

3 km
2,7 km
33 m

DE-51373 Leverkusen

 

Sports equipment

Die BayArena, Heimatstadion von Bayer 04 Leverkusen
BayArena bei Flutlicht
Ulrich-Haberland-Stadion und BayArena

The BayArena (German pronunciation: [beːʔaˈʁeːna]) is a football stadium in Leverkusen, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, which has been the home ground of Bundesliga club Bayer Leverkusen since 1958. It is not a UEFA 5-star stadium, however is in the process of becoming one. It is iconic due to a few reason.

As the new stadium design was planned in the 80s, it was based on the design of the then Ruhrstadium in Bochum. A steep single-tier football stadium without a running track with seating for 35,000 spectators. The stadium was intended to be constructed section by section over time in order to save costs and grow with the demands of the club, starting with the east stand in 1986, the west in 1989 and the north in 1991. In the middle of the rebuild, the demands of modern football stadiums changed. Suites and VIP Areas became necessary, a family friendly section as well as design modification to all-seater following the Bundesliga riots of the 1990s and the demands for international matches.

As a lesson from the World Cup 1994 in the USA the north section was redesignated as a so-called "Family Street", the first section of a German stadium aimed at attracting a younger audience. This concept proved to be a rousing success and demanded the moving of the Family Street to the larger east section for the 96-97 season. In the process the BayArena was the first stadium in Germany to turn into an all-seater and to remove part of the fences which had separated the tiers from the pitch, starting again in the east and later expanded to the whole stadium. Due to the demands for larger VIP areas, the original plans for closing the gap in the south with a stand the same layout as the north were dropped in 1995. Instead the south section was built as box suites, making the stadium unique in the Bundesliga with its South American style horseshoe design. With the work finished in 1997 the BayArena was judged as the most comfortable and modern stadium in Germany.

The expansion and renovation of 2007-2009 added a second tier over the east, north and west sections, new VIP suites between the two tiers, a new oval roof covering all seats as well as the complete rebuild of the club's main facilities in the west section. It also saw the reintroduction of pure standing areas for the home supporters in the corner north/east. After Summer 2013 the pure standing area will stretch over the complete first rows in the north of the stadium.

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

Input taken over from:

Wikipedia contributors, 'BayArena', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 22 December 2013, 15:37 UTC, http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=BayArena&oldid=587239847 [accessed 27 December 2013]

taken over / edited on

27 Dec 2013

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

 

6 km
0,5 km
0 m

DE-51379 Opladen

 

Station

ex-Ausbesserungswerk in Opladen; im Hintergrund Stellwerk und Bahnhof.

Ausgangs- bzw. Zielpunkt für Touren auf der Balkantrasse. Evtl. Rückfahr nach Remscheid-Lennep mit RB48 und S7 via Solingen Hbf. In der Nähe das große ehemalige Ausbesserungswerk, zur Zeit Umbau zur "Bahnstadt".

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

taken over / edited on

04 Dec 2015

taken over / edited by

InduKult

 

8 km
4,0 km
46 m

DE-51377 Leverkusen

 

Castle/palace

Panoramaaufnahme des Schloss Morsbroich in Leverkusen
Schloss Morsbroich in Leverkusen, Fontaine monumentale

The Morsbroich Museum (German: Museum Morsbroich or Morsbroich Castle Municipal Museum (Städtisches Museum Schloss Morsbroich), is a German museum of modern art situated in Leverkusen, 20 km north of Cologne.

Formerly a Baroque castle, it is now a municipal museum for the exhibition of current art. It also provides the setting for theatrical productions and other cultural events under the title "Morsbroich Summer".

In 1948 the castle was leased to the city of Leverkusen. Since 1951 it is used as an exhibition space. In 1974 it was sold to the city of Leverkusen and subsequently renovated in order to permanently function as the city's museum of modern art.

The Museum Morsbroich was the first museum in North Rhine-Westphalia explicitly exhibiting works by famous international post-war painters, sculptors and installation artists. It presented artists such as Yves Klein, Lucio Fontana, Louise Nevelson, Andy Warhol and Robert Motherwell. During the last 50 years it collected 400 paintings and sculptures and 5000 prints by contemporary artists.

In 2009, the Museum Morsbroich was named "museum of the year" by the German section of the International Association of Art Critics (AICA).

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

Input taken over from:

Wikipedia contributors, 'Morsbroich Museum', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 21 March 2013, 06:13 UTC, http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Morsbroich_Museum&oldid=545899885 [accessed 29 December 2013]

taken over / edited on

29 Dec 2013

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

Hours of opening

Donnerstag 11 bis 21 Uhr (außer feiertags, dann nur bis 17 Uhr)
Dienstag, Mittwoch, Freitag bis Sonntag 11 bis 17 Uhr
Öffentliche Führung jeden Sonntag 15:00 Uhr

 

23 km
3,6 km
95 m

DE-42659 Solingen

 

Heritage building(s)

Seilbahn in Burg an der Wupper

Burg an der Wupper ist ein Stadtteil von Solingen. In Burg an der Wupper befindet sich die alte bergische Herzogsresidenz Schloss Burg.

Sehenswürdigkeiten

Tourismus

Auch wenn der in den 1950er- und 1960er-Jahren bedeutende Tourismus zum Ort und der Burganlage mittlerweile nachgelassen hat, werden Oberburg, Unterburg und Schloss Burg insbesondere an Wochenenden weiterhin von vielen Gästen besucht, denen relativ viele Restaurants, Cafés sowie Übernachtungsmöglichkeiten in Hotels zur Verfügung stehen.

Eine bekannte Spezialität mit Tradition in Burg ist die Burger Brezel. Früher gab es eine ganze Reihe von Brezelbäckern, die das besondere Gebäck herstellten. Ebenfalls typisch für Burg: Die Bergische Kaffeetafel oder die Bergischen Waffeln mit Milchreis, Kirschen, Sahne oder Vanilleeis; beide Gerichte sind an Sonntagnachmittagen stark gefragt. Nach dem Zweiten Weltkrieg bis in die 1970er-Jahre war es üblich, den Familienausflug mit der Kaffeetafel zu krönen.

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

Input taken over from:

Seite „Burg an der Wupper“. In: Wikipedia, Die freie Enzyklopädie. Bearbeitungsstand: 9. November 2013, 12:50 UTC. URL: http://de.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Burg_an_der_Wupper&oldid=124293077 (Abgerufen: 21. November 2013, 15:09 UTC)

taken over / edited on

21 Nov 2013

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

 

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