The Moselle, this border river which is already mentioned in our national hymn, separates and unites Luxembourg, Germany and France.

© ORT Miselerland

1,300 hectares of vineyards grow on the slopes of the Moselle river and its tributaries. On their basis, Luxembourg's vintners create wines and crémants (sparkling wines) under the label 'Moselle luxembourgeoise – appellation contrôlée' .

© Carlo Rinnen / Commission de Promotion Vins et Crémants Luxembourg

Autumn is also a period of celebrations and festivals, especially in the Moselle region. Like here in Grevenmacher, grape and wine festivals bring together thousands of people from everywhere in the Greater Region to celebrate the expertise of Luxembourg's vintners. This includes float parades and, of course, the crowning of a wine queen.

© Photo Club "Flash"; Source: Festival Committee of Grevenmacher

The Moselle vineyards extend over 1.289 hectars, of which 1.234 actively contribute to wine productioun.

© Rob Kieffer

In autumn, nature displays its most beautiful colours, creating a warm and cozy feel with lots of orange, brown and yellow. This is what makes the charm of this season!


Hikers unanimously agree about the Moselle trails - the luminous colours of these weeks underscore the beauty of a landscape marked by intact nature dotted with picturesque villages.

© Rob Kieffer

The mild microclimate of the Moselle valley is an open invitation to all hikers. On foot or on bike, by car or by boat, let the countryside's serene beauty make an impression on you which you won't forget.

© Alain Goedert

The forests of Gutland open their arms. Be tempted by an autumnal walk and let the fresh and pure air revigorate you!

© SIP / SK

Luxembourg's autumn is know for its mild temperatures, which can reach the 20°C in October. Even though the nights are fresh, the days are still mild enough to spend time outside.


The last sunny days immerse the towns and their parks in a warm light and beckon to go for a walk or relax on a terrace.


'Trauliicht' is one of the ancestors of Halloween which only appeared in the US in the 19th century. A beet, a candle and a scary grimasse, that's how you "scare" spirits (and young women) in the Oesling villages.

© Tourist Center asbl

During the celebration of Trauliicht, it's customary to light a bonfire.

© Tourist Center asbl
  • Updated 16-11-2016