On this page users will find all relevant information about the Austrian federal state Tyrol. On the map you can see the landscapes of the federal state. These then lead to the municipalities of the province Tyrol. 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 Tyrol, which in turn lead to the districts and municipalities. Below the map of the federal state Tyrol 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 Tyrol 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 Tyrol in the subject area.
Tyrol is the third largest province of Austria, but because of its population density, which is comparable to that of Carinthia, Tyrol is only fifth in terms of the number of inhabitants.
Alpine vegetation and rocks account for about 44% of the total area of Tyrol, while forests account for another remarkable 36% of the total area: The Tyrolean share of arable land and pastures is the lowest in Austria at just under 8%. This proportion is even higher in the federal capital Vienna.
Tyrol is the only province in Austria to consist of only one large landscape, the High Alps. In the east the Kitzbühel area borders on the province of Salzburg, in the south-west the West Tyrolean central alpine valleys, in the north-west the Lech- & Tannheimertal form the border to Vorarlberg.
In the south-east East Tyrol consists mainly of the East Tyrolean Central Alpine valleys of the same name and the Lienz Basin.
In the Middle and Lower Inn Valley 50% of the Tyroleans live on only 8% of the area of the federal state.
The Grossglockner, at 3798m, is not only the highest mountain in Austria, but also the highest mountain in Tyrol and Carinthia.
The button below the Tyrol map allows you to switch from the geographical to the political view of the province of Tyrol.