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“Grüezi mitenand”, “Salut” und “Benvenuto” — Hello and welcome to Switzerland, the country where travellers’ dreams come true. Here, you’ll camp on picturesque mountainsides and in green meadows, with your gaze resting on yawning valleys and glittering glaciers. Spend time in the Alps hiking or skiing, or relax and enjoy the view of Switzerland’s crystal-clear lakes. The campsites here are known for being well-kept and tidy, and whether you’re looking for an active adventure or a place to unwind, you’re sure to find what you’re looking for when camping in Switzerland.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
The reference price is designed to be a guideline for comparing campsites.
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Using the Swiss motorways requires the purchase of a yearly toll sticker. The toll sticker is compulsory for all vehicles up to 3.5 t, and trailers require an additional toll sticker. Make sure you affix the sticker to the inside of the windscreen so that it is clearly visible — stickers that are improperly fixated are considered invalid.
Very well-kept and fully-equipped campsites, once-in-a-lifetime landscapes and amazing city trips await you in the Alpine region. But it comes at a price: On average, a family of three (two adults and one child) will pay about €48 per night. In the EU, Switzerland is the most expensive country for buying food. A litre of milk will cost about €1.50, and a bottle of wine of average quality will cost around €12.
Like in many other European countries, wild camping is prohibited and penalised in Switzerland. Regulations vary from canton to canton, but wild camping in conservation areas is illegal across the country. If you’re so exhausted that you have to spend the night in your motorhome somewhere other than a campsite, you can try talking to the owner of private property. Otherwise, you’ll have to bet on the goodwill and fairness of the authorities. Pitching a tent in the great outdoors above the treeline is usually not a problem, as long as you take the animals and the environment into consideration.
In some countries, getting a fishing licence can be a massive bureaucratic undertaking that costs too much time, money and patience. In many places in Switzerland, however, there is Freiangelrecht (English: Right to Fish). Even beginner anglers can cast their lines without a hitch! You can learn more on-site about the few rules that do apply.
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