Participating communities

Aschau im Chiemgau

Aschau is the southernmost site of the Römerregion Chiemsee. The installations feature important archaeological milestones of the area with a silver hoard, refuge caves in the mountains and prehistorical finds.

Bad Endorf

The exhibition on a wealthy Roman estate highlights modern archaeological methods. On the grounds of a nearby church community, a layout labyrinth offers a place to stop and relax.


The museum Maxhütte explains Roman iron production. An exhibition in Holzhausen features the original foundations of a house with Roman floor heating.


The exhibitions feature Roman bath culture and a Roman country estate. Two further installations on prehistorical subjects are reachable by foot or bike.


Breitbrunn offers a place to relax with a view over the original site of a Roman estate and a virtual reconstruction through a "window to the past". Another exhibition focusses on Roman homesteading, illustrated with archaeological finds.


Chieming participates with exhibitions in the town hall, in the Heimathaus and in the Haus des Gastes. An exhibition on the Chiemsee cycle path offers a place to sit and relax. Children can test their Roman history knowledge with an online quiz.


The installation in Grabenstätt features a virtual reconstruction of a Roman estate with its interior furnishings, especially the colourful mosaics. Children can try making a mosaic themselves in the Roman museum.


Nature 2000 years ago is the topic of an exhibition for children in the outdoors area of the museum Salz & Moor. An information board in the Kurpark informs about prehistoric routes through the Achental Valley.


The Roman road near Pittenhart leading from Salzburg to Augsburg was used throughout the centuries, just as was a nearby mysterious cult site.


The archaeological site in Prien has an interesting history: having been partially destroyed by a gravel pit, it could nevertheless be reconstructed using modern survey methods.


A Roman temple and an artisan settlement arose at the bridge over the River Alz. An archaeological round tour leads visitors on a tour of Roman and prehistoric finds and sites.