The Alpenbad Therme Hohenhaus on 2 floors
one of the loveliest facilities in the Ziller Valley
The Alpenbad Hohenhaus with 32 ° C
Glacier pool with 34 ° C and a unique view to the Hintertux Glacier
“Alt Hintertux” sauna village – unique in the alpine region
The “Alt Hintertux” sauna village has 7 different wet and dry saunas and its its own rest area. Lovingly crafted from centuries-old wood and equipped with state-of-the-art, impeccably hygienic sauna technology.
- Bio sauna 60 °C and 65 °C
- Salt steam bath heated to 45 °C
- Aroma steam bath heated to 45 °C
- 2 Finnish saunas heated to 80 and 90 °C
- Infrared cabin heated to 43 °C
- Kneipp water treading at 18 °C and 36 – 38 °C
Fitness in the Alpenbad Hotel Hohenhaus
- Technogym equipment (NEW 2018)
- All items of cardio equipment with a display
- Headphones are required for the cardio equipment (available from reception for € 3.00)
Wellness, SPA & thermal bath at the Hotel Hohenhaus Hintertux
A short account of the historical inspiration and philosophy of the “Alt Hintertux” sauna village.
We used Hintertux at the turn of the century, with its weather-beaten mountain farmhouses, school house and and the small Hintertux chapel as the symbolic template for the creation of our sauna village. The saunas were given the farm names of the old-established Hintertux families. Over the last 50 years life has changed fundamentally and the mountain farmhouses have become tourism businesses. Most of the businesses in existence today took the old farm names.
This goes for the Hohenhaus, the Nenner (today Sport Nenner) sport store, the Hotel Kössler and the Willeiter and Jörgler guest houses. It is different for the farm name “Hesser”. This has always been and remains the name generally used by local people for the Klausner family. In keeping with the family name, this farmhouse became the “Hotel Klausnerhof”. The windows in the recreated Hintertux chapel are original windows from the church in St. Margarethen. For protection and also for insulation purposes these more than 300-year-old leaded windows were set in insulating glass.