Trekking und Laufen

Wandern im Hochgebirge

"Ohne Mühe die höchsten Wanderwege Europas erreichen"

Hoch hinaus und mit Blick zum Mont Blanc entdeckt man auf dem dichten Netz von Wanderwegen die Wunder der Alpen. Mit den Seilbahnen von Courmayeur wird man in wenigen Minuten in eine Welt gebracht, wo sich die Natur voll entfaltet und der Mensch mit ihr in Kontakt treten kann: hier ist das Wunderbare zu Hause. Wähle eine Wanderroute aus und sie wie du sie schützen kannst!

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Überblick über das Skigebiet
Wanderroute Schwierigkeit Durchschnittszeit
Dolonne - Pré Saint Didier escursionistaWanderer 1h
Dolonne - Plan Chécrouit escursionistaWanderer 1h
Plan Chécrouit - Mont Chétif escursionista espertoenfahrener Wanderer 2h
Plan Chécrouit - Rif. Le Randonneur escursionistaWanderer 40min
Plan Chécrouit - Rif. Maison Vieille escursionistaWanderer (MTB) 40min
Rif. Maison Vieille - Rif. Monte Bianco escursionista espertoenfahrener Wanderer 45min
Plan Chécrouit - Courba Dzeleuna escursionistaWanderer 1h
Rif. Maison Vieille - Lago Chécrouit escursionistaWanderer 40min
Lago Chécrouit - Lago Miage escursionista espertoenfahrener Wanderer 1h
Bitte ausschließlich den gelben Schildern folgen, die weißen und roten Zeichen auf den Bäumen und Steinen dienen nur der Abgrenzung von Waldabschnitten!


Schütze deine Berge


Eine Glasflasche die in einer Wiese liegen bleibt, benötigt 4.000 Jahre um sich abzubauen. Plastikbecher sowie Aluminiumdosen verschmutzen die Umwelt auch noch nach 200 Jahren. Sogar ein Zigarettenstummel kann noch nach 5 Jahren nachgewiesen werden. In Courmayeur hängt das Wunder der Bergwelt auch von Jenen ab, die sie mit Achtung behandeln: wer sich auf einem Wanderweg bewegt, wird ein Teil davon und ist gleichzeitig sein Entdecker und Beschützer. Die Wandervorschriften vereinen Vernunft mit Erfahrung: diese zu lesen kann dabei helfen, die eigene Wanderung genau und sicher vorzubereiten. Ohne die eigene Freiheit einzuschränken, lernt man ein außergewöhnliches Panorama kennen und wird Schritt für Schritt zur Hauptfigur.

trekker The hicker's code of conduct
particelle forestali

The white and red symbols that you may notice on stones or the stems of plants do not indicate trails, their sole purpose is to define the forest zoning parcels!

segnaletica verticale

These signposts consist of a pole with yellow coloured signs containing a number or the abbreviation of the trail, the placename of the area in question, the altitude, the walking time and the difficulty level of the trail, which may be:

T = tourist excursionist itinerary
E = excursionist itinerary without technical difficulty
EE = itinerary for expert excursionists
EEA = itinerary for expert excursionists with equipment

The vertical signposts are located at the entrance to the trails and near the refreshment stops (retreats, bivouacs,..), from then onwards the horizontal signposts will indicate the route.

segnaletica orrizontale

They consist of yellow coloured symbols with the numbers inscribed in black or an abbreviation in letters, integrated with directional arrows, they are usually found on stones, at junctions or at the crossroads of paths.

A few rules are sufficient to get the most out of your trip, avoiding obstacles and difficulties.
The report can be found at tourist offices, the offices of the guides and the reception of your hotel. If you are surprised by bad weather, stop, find shelter, and wait until the conditions improve.
Choose an itinerary based on your physical abilities. Documented through maps and guides that illustrate the duration, route and its difficulty. You can find information at the offices of the guides, tour operators, the shelter operators and those who normally go to the mountains and know the area.
Ideally dress in layers that are removable or put back on as needed:
- thermal t-shirt on the skin;
- Batteries;
- Shorts and trousers;
- Waterproof jacket;
- Hiking boots or walking shoes;
- Sticks which help the ascent.

In the bag:
- Replacement thermal shirt and socks;
- Hat for protection from the sun;
- Sunglasses (Category 3 or 4);
- Sunscreen (for spreading on all sides of the body exposed to the sun);
- Supply of water (drink a lot!);
- Energy food;
- camera.

In case of emergency:
- An elastic bandage, plasters of various sizes including those for blisters, eye drops, a painkiller, an anti-inflammatory and a suction device in case of poisonous bites.
Leaving for a hike or climb, tell someone (hotel, family, acquaintances) your destination,what time you are leaving and what time you think you will be back Before leaving, leave your phone number and get the numbers of the various emergency services. Avoid lone trips. In the mountains never go alone!
At the start of the path you will find signs with the name of the destination, approx time it will take and the number or the letters usually painted on stones along the way, showing the way. In special cases, the path is indicated by "little men" in stone. Find out beforehand how your path will be indicated.
Respect for nature allows you and others to live the best of the mountain.
- Do not pick the flowers;
- Do not scare the animals;
- Don't abandon waste (keep it in your backpack and throw it in the appropriate recycling containers);
- Follow the trails;
- Try to determine whether those who accompany you are tired and need help;
- Give way to those going up;
- Greet other hikers;
- Help anybody in trouble.

Emergency numbers
To reduce accidents, before you begin a trip you should always find out about the itinerary and always inquire about the weather situation: it is fundamental to know not to start when conditions are difficult.

If you need to ask for help, call the appropriate number based on where you are: the Italian emergency service responds to 118, while in France you must call 112 and Switzerland (Valais) 144.

Other useful contacts:
Civil Defence Region of Valle d'Aosta: 800,319,319 and +39.0165.238222
Aosta Valley Mountain Rescue: 800 319 319