The small low mountain range in front of the Black Forest was given this name as early as the 13th century. The royal court under Otto III took place in the Leiselheimer Gewann Gestühl. You can still visit the Gestühl today. Its origin goes back to a volcanic evolution. Deep in its core we still find volcanic residues, but in the meantime - and by that I mean a somewhat longer period of several million years - it has been covered with loess. This extraordinary chair is a dream to walk along its ``wooden edges``, in hollow paths around it, to enjoy the richness of nature and the diversity of species, to look 'towards the Black Forest, or to gaze quite sublimely from the comfortable chair into Alsace. Here you can see far into the Rhine plain. All the way to Hoch Königsburg on some days. Especially spectacular at night. The Lassberg site - like the rest of the Kaiserstuhl - was terraced in the 1970s in the course of the Kaiserstuhl's land consolidation. It is close to the edge of the forest and has one or two romantic corners, most of which have a wooden bench. This is a great place to unpack a snack and enjoy the Black Forest panorama. If you're lucky, you'll also see the winegrower's enemy: the game. There is plenty of it here. Handsome and elegant.
Whether you take guided tours to nearby Alsace, through Baden's old towns or simply go on a wine hike through the Markgräfler Land, the Ortenau or even through the Kaiserstuhl, you will always have the opportunity to fall in love with Badner Ländle and learn to appreciate the people of Baden. In their cosiness, which nothing can shake so quickly. The Tuniberg and Kaiserstuhl vineyards are located on the western edge of Baden. Take the chance and get to know this wonderful nature. The wonderful nature trails are not only for wine connoisseurs and lovers!