Nord-Ostsee-Radweg Grenzroute

The Nord-Ostsee-Radweg Grenzroute in the German-Danish border area

The Nord-Ostsee-Radweg is the northernmost bike path on the German mainland and partly leads through Denmark. It started at the German-Danish dike in Rickelsbüller Koog on the North Sea and ends at one of the smallest border crossings in Europe, in Wassersleben on the Baltic Sea.

We set off on the journey and look to the right and left of the path for great Nature experiences or special sights. Of course, we also tell you where, in the worst-case scenario, you can bring your bike to the workshop or where you can rent a suitable bike for this tour. We also reveal the shopping and dining options. Incidentally, the North-Baltic Sea Cycle Path is also great for hiking. The North-Baltic Sea Cycle Route can be done in one day. But we recommend that you take two or three days to discover the many exciting and touching sights and stories along the route.

The North Baltic Sea Cycle Route is ideal with the Germany-Denmark border route connect, then you should ride the Nord-Ostsee-Radweg as a shorter route from east to west. The reason is the more frequent westerly wind that comes towards you. If you ride the Nord-Ostsee-Radweg alone, you should start at the North Sea for the aforementioned reason.

The North-Baltic Sea Cycle Route connects exciting and varied long-distance hiking trails and long-distance cycle paths on both the Danish and the German side. The North Sea Cycle Route meets the North Sea Cycle Route on the North Sea. In the inland, on the other hand, it meets the historic ox trail from Velje in Denmark to Altona. At the Baltic Sea, in turn, you meet the European long-distance hiking trail X1, the Baltic Sea Cycle Route, the Gendarmstien and the Fördesteig.

The North-Baltic Sea Cycle Route can be combined with the border route as already described, but also for a round trip around Jutland. In any case, variety is guaranteed. We will increasingly describe all variants.

The North-Baltic Sea Cycle Route is so well signposted in Germany and Denmark that you don’t actually need a GPS.

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