Lörrach German pronunciation: [ˈlœrax] is a city in southwest Germany, in the valley of the Wiese, close to the French and the Swiss borders. It is the capital of the district of Lörrach in Baden-Württemberg. The largest industry is the Milka chocolate factory. The city had a population of 10,794 in 1905 and of 47,707 in 2007. Nearby is the castle of Rötteln on the Wiesental, whose lords became the counts of Hachberg and a residence of the Margraves of Baden; this was destroyed by the troops of Louis XIV in 1678, but was rebuilt in 1867. Lörrach received market rights in 1403, but it did not obtain the privileges of a city until 1682. After the Napoleonic epoch, the town was included in the Grand Duchy of Baden. On September 21, 1848, Gustav Struve attempted to start a revolutionary uprising in Lörrach as part of the Revolutions of 1848-49. It failed, and Struve was caught and imprisoned. Still, Lörrach was officially the capital of Germany for a day. Lörrach is the hometown of Ottmar Hitzfeld, one of the most successful and popular football managers in Germany. Wikipedia
Find the best activities, restaurants and things to do in Lörrach, Germany. Explore Lörrach travel guide before you plan your trip here. This city is located in the close proximity of a major city Konstanz, Germany. Add Konstanz to your vacation plan, it has an interesting bunch of activities to do on your visit like Constance Harbour, SEA LIFE Konstanz, Old Town. A vacation to Lörrach can typically be of 1-2 days. Immerse in the spirit of the city and you'll not miss your home.
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