© Simone Jungermann


in the Kellerwald-Edersee Nature Park

Our nature park:
Life. Experience. Move.

600 km²


900 +

Guided tours and events throughout the year

56 %

of the area are protected areas


News & dates

  • Secure a place to stay overnight on our Trekking places!
  • We have a position as of August 01.10.2024st, XNUMX Project Manager Arche Region (m/f/d) to occupy.

  • The LEADER regions from North and East Hesse invite you to the “Community Living Forms” event series. Further information:

Attention hiking enthusiasts and geocaching fans!

Do you already know our new geocache-based hiking pass for the Kellerwaldsteig?

From now on you can hike the Kellerwaldsteig with our hiking pass and visit 10 punching stations. There you punch your passport with a motif and can also log the geocache located there. Once you have visited all the stations, you will receive a unique hiking coin or a trackable as a reward!


There is more information here:


© Katharinan Jäger

Edersee region

The Edersee region is considered one of the most popular holiday regions in northern Hesse.

With 11,8 km² of water surface and a length of 27 km, the Edersee winds through the landscape of the Kellerwald-Edersee nature and national park. In one of the most beautiful and varied low mountain landscapes in Germany, hikers, fishers, water sports enthusiasts and nature lovers get their money's worth.

Experience the Edersee region on a hike, rent a boat to relax or go fishing and enjoy nature to the fullest.


If you are interested in Accomodation, Ventures and Information about the Edersee and the region If you are interested, take a look at Edersee Marketing!

Our long-distance hiking trails

Our latest tour

Immighausen circular hiking trail

© Naturpark Kellerwald-Edersee

Hesse's first

Ark Region

The Arche region near Frankenau is characterized by its small-scale cultural landscape. The focus is on protecting old breeds of domestic animals. Today they are presented in pasture paddocks, on heath and mountain pastures and along old meadows. They help to preserve flower-colored meadows, poor grasslands and heaths.

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