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Liechtenstein Travel and Tourism

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Principality of Liechtenstein is a double landlocked alpine microstate in Western Europe, bordered by Switzerland to the west and by Austria to the east. Liechtenstein is the smallest German-speaking country in the world. It is a constitutional monarchy divided into 11 municipalities. Its capital is Vaduz. Much of Liechtenstein's terrain is mountainous, making it a winter sports destination. Many cultivated fields and small farms characterize its landscape both in the north and in the south . The country has a strong financial sector and has been identified as a tax haven. It is a member of the European Free Trade Agreement. Liechtenstein is not part of the European Union and has shown no interest in joining.

   
 
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Activities Results 1 to 4 of 4
Know About Liechtenstein Before Travel - Vaduz
Know About Liechtenstein Before Travel Liechtenstein maintains a complete customs union with Switzerland and hence does not issue its own visas: if you can enter Switzerland, you can enter Liechtenstein, and there are no border formalities needed for crossing between the two countries. In essence there is nothing more than a sign announcing your arrival in Switzerland or Liechtenstein, similar to the situation at smaller border crossing in many EU nations, (Austria/Germany/France/Italy etc.) Stamp hunters can, however, get an authentic Liechtenstein entry stamp in their passport at Vaduz's tourist office for €1.50. The stamp is also available at the Liechtensteines Landesmuseum. This is the same entry stamp received (for free) by non-European visitors wh...

The Principality of Liechtenstein - Vaduz
The Principality of Liechtenstein The Principality of Liechtenstein was established within the Holy Roman Empire in 1719; it became a sovereign state in 1806. Until the end of World War I, it was closely tied to Austria, but the economic devastation caused by that conflict forced Liechtenstein to enter into a customs and monetary union with Switzerland. Since World War II (in which Liechtenstein remained neutral), the country's low taxes have spurred outstanding economic growth. Shortcomings in banking regulatory oversight resulted in concerns about the use of financial institutions for money laundering. However, Liechtenstein implemented anti-money-laundering legislation over the past several years and a Mutual Legal Assistance Treaty with the US wen...

Top Five Attraction of Liechtenstein - Vaduz
Top Five Attraction of Liechtenstein For many, Liechtenstein is one of those magical places dreamed up by a novelist, but the real beauty of this tiny princedom is that it actually exists. Squeezed between Austria and Switzerland, Liechtenstein may be small, but it's worth a visit - even if it's just to get another stamp on your passport. Here are five of the top attractions: 1. Hofkellerei des Fursten von Liechtenstein - or the Prince of Liechtenstein's wine cellars: Award-winning wines and unbelievable hospitality make this a wine tasting experience you'll never forget. Signs around the vineyard describe how the grapes go from vine to wine. Wines from Liechtenstein make princely perfect gifts. The wine cellars are located in Vaduz, Liechtenstein's c...

Liechtenstein the Switzerland for Visitors - Vaduz
Liechtenstein the Switzerland for Visitors It isn't surprising that most travelers know little about Liechtenstein: The country measures about 4 miles wide by 16 miles long (6.5 x 24 km) and has a mere 31,000 inhabitants. With a population of 4,900, Vaduz--the capital and leading metropolis--is smaller than Montpelier, Vermont. So what does Liechtenstein have to offer the visitor? Mainly, a pleasant break from more crowded tourist destinations--along with an intriguing look at a society that blends enlightened feudalism with modern constitutional democracy. In theory, Prince Hans Adam and the people share power equally, and in practice the democratic monarchy combines economic prosperity with political freedoms that citizens of many other nations might envy...