The Roman Bath
The Roman Bath Ruins of Badenweiler are one of the largest and most impressive facilities of its kinds north of the Alps. It was excavated in 1784 under Margrave Karl Friedrich of Baden and is since then an attraction to visitors. Today it is protected by an architectural extraordinarily interesting glass roof reminding modern spa town Badenweiler of its roots as a Roman Bath.
Cassiopeia Thermal Bath
3,800 sqm health and wellness under one roof. Water - Source of health. Refined ambience, generous architecture. Thermal baths with over 1,000 square meters of water surface. Sauna bathing with a view of nature. Wellness from 1001 night. Spa and sauna bathing perfectly combined in the Roman-Irish Bath. Pamper your mind, body and soul in an environment inspired by a spa tradition enduring more than 2000 years.
On the Sunny Side of Black Forest
Badenweiler is located on the foothills of the southern part of Black Forest. Mild air flows from the South, the Black Forest itself protects the town from cold winds and temperature variation. Explore this unique climate and enjoy the wonderful surroundings of the area in the border triangle Germany, Switzerland, and France.
Hiking, sports pool & activities
Enjoy Cycling, Hiking, Nordic walking or playing Golf between high Black Forest fir trees and sun-drenched vineyards. Nature will give new energy to your body and refresh the soul. The Black Forest with its deep valleys, densely forested hills and picturesque villages invites you for a day trip. The French Alsace region and the Swiss city of Basle are also not far away.
How to get to Badenweiler
By airplane: International airports: Germany: Frankfurt (FRA), appr. 297 km; Basel-Mulhouse-Freiburg (MLH/EAP/BSL), appr. 30 km; Baden Airport, appr. 142 km.
By train: Return train ticket (ICE) € 72 from Frankfurt Airport – Müllheim (Baden) via Freiburg (by regional rail from Freiburg – Müllheim).
Transfer: From airport Basel or Freiburg train station ca. € 95 (route/car); from train station Müllheim ca. € 20–25 route/car
what to see
Vineyards of the Markgräflerland region described as being the ‘Tuscany of southern Germany’. Black Forest, the Rhine plain, Alsace with Vosges mountains, Colmar and Strasbourg, Alps in Switzerland, Basle