Neha Patil

Fiemme Valley

Updated on
Share on FacebookTweet on TwitterShare on LinkedIn
Province  Trentino
Fiemme Valley tangoitaliacomtrentinowpcontentuploads20160
Similar  Fassa Valley, Cermis, Val di Sole, Dolomites, Alps

Fiemme valley


Fiemme Valley (Italian: Val di Fiemme, German: Fleimstal) is a valley in the Trentino province, i.e. the southern half of the Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol region, in northern Italy, located in the Dolomites mountain region.

Contents

Map of Fiemme Valley, 38030 Ziano di Fiemme, Province of Trento, Italy

Panchi fiemme valley


History

In Classical Antiquity, the valley was part of the Cisalpine Gaul province of the Roman Empire. Since the 11th century and until 1803, Fiemme Valley belonged to the county of Trent, part of the Bishopric of Trent within the Holy Roman Empire. After the treaty of Luneville, under the name "Welschtirol" (i.e. Italian-Ladin speaking Tyrol) it became part of the county of Tyrol under the Austrian Empire.

In 1920 with the Treaty of Saint-Germain-en-Laye at the end of the first World War it was annexed to the kingdom of Italy.

Municipalities

The following comuni are located in Fiemme Valley:

  • Valfloriana
  • Capriana
  • Altrei
  • Castello-Molina di Fiemme
  • Carano
  • Cavalese (administrative center)
  • Varena
  • Daiano
  • Tesero
  • Ziano di Fiemme
  • Panchià
  • Predazzo (economical center)
  • The valley composes the Avisio's river basin together with Fascia Valley and Val di Cembra.

    As a tourist attraction, Fiemme has become well known for its skiing areas, even hosting the FIS Nordic World Ski Championships for both 1991 and 2003. The town hosted the 2013 Championships after being a nominee for the 2011 where it lost out to Oslo.

    Fiemme's skiing area is the Val di Fiemme-Obereggen, that is part of the Dolomiti super ski.

    The area near Cavalese has seen two major cable car disasters, one in 1976 and one, caused by a United States Marine Corps airplane flying too low, in 1998. In 1985, the Val di Stava Dam collapse killed 268 people in Tesero.

    References

    Fiemme Valley Wikipedia


    Similar Topics
    Alps
    Cermis
    Dolomites
    Topics