Many bell towers adorn the landscape, and there are few villages where you won't find one...
- Eglise Sainte Catherine, Balbronn
- Eglise Saint Laurent, Bergbieten
- Eglise Saint Augustin, Crastatt
- Eglise Saint Blaise, Dahlenheim
- Eglise Saint Pancrace, Dangolsheim
- Eglise Saint Hippolyte, Flexbourg
- Eglise Saint Antoine de Padoue, Hohengoeft
- Chapelle Saint Wendelin et son chemin de croix, Hohengoeft
- Eglise Saint Pancrace, Jetterswiller
- Eglise Sainte Trinité, Kirchheim
- Eglise Saint Michel, Knoersheim
- Chapelle du Marlenberg, Marlenheim
- Chemin de croix, Marlenheim
- Eglise Sainte Richarde, Marlenheim
- Chapelle de l'Assomption de la Vierge, Obersteigen
- Eglise Saint Martin, Rangen
- Eglise Saint Jean-Baptiste, Scharrachbergheim-Irmstett
- Eglise Saint Barthelemy, Wangenbourg-Engenthal
- Eglise Saint Côme et Saint Damien, Zeinheim
During the Reformation in the 16th century, Alsace became one of the cradles of Protestantism. All this is still clearly visible today in the buildings in some villages.
You've heard of Catholic and Protestant churches, but have you heard of simultaneous churches?
These churches are unique in that they can accommodate two religions simultaneously: Catholic and Protestant. When a village has more than 7 Catholic families, the Protestants have to give up the choir of their church to them. Introduced by Louis XIV, there were more than 159 simultaneous churches in the 18th century.
Today, we are fortunate to have 2 such churches in our area: Zehnacker and Wangen.
The Jewish population has been present in Alsace for a long time and has left its mark on the landscape. You'll find many synagogues along the way, just waiting to be seen.