On this page users will find all relevant information about the Austrian federal state Styria. On the map you can see the landscapes of the federal state. These then lead to the municipalities of the province Styria. Below the map there is a slider to switch to the political organisation of the province. On the political map, users can find the regions of the state Styria, which in turn lead to the districts and municipalities. Below the map of the federal state Styria there is detailed information about the federal state. This information includes a general description of the federal state, key figures and the area use of the federal state. In addition, users can also access the map of the state's companies and institutions by clicking on the company buttons. In addition to this additional information on the federal state Styria and the presentation of the companies on the map, users can also explore detailed statistics and other interactive maps on topics such as land prices, population development and unemployment in the federal state Styria in the subject area.
Styria is the second largest province in Austria, but due to its lower population density, Styria is only in fourth place in terms of population.
The "green mark" also lives up to its name statistically, the forest share of Styria is over 56%. This makes Styria the federal state with the highest proportion of forests, with arable land and pastures accounting for just under 22% of the area.
Styria is also the third largest wine-growing region in Austria. 10% of Austria's winegrowing areas are located in the south of the province.
The eastern edge of the Alps separates the High Alps in the northwest from the southeastern flat and hilly country in the southeast.
The High Alps range from the Styrian Salzkammergut in the north-west, the bordering Enns Valley to the Styrian Limestone Alps in the north-west. The Murau- Oberzeiringer area forms the High Alps border to Salzburg and Carinthia.
The eastern edge of the Alps stretches from the Neumarkt Obdacher area to the Murboden and Mürztal. The West Styrian and East Styrian mountains form the border to the southeastern flat and hilly country. The East Styrian and West Styrian hilly country is separated from the Murtal plains and the South Styrian wine growing areas.
Although the Southeastern Plain and Hilly Region makes up less than a quarter of Styria, over 57% of Styrians live there.
The Hohe Dachstein is the highest mountain in Styria and Upper Austria, at 2995m.
The button below the Styria map allows you to switch from the geographical to the political view of the province of Styria.