Its ten villages can be explored each on their own; and all are equally different. Some of Hünstetten’s villages do have a bit more than others in terms of sightseeing. But, try not to hold that against them. ;-)
When you come to Beuerbach, you’ll be coming to see its 18th century church. Same goes for the late 19th century one in Görsroth, although this one was originally done way back in 1596. Görsroth’s a heavily forested area, so here’s your area for hiking and biking.
Hünstetten — Top Areas Of Interest
Ketternschalbach doesn’t just have the oldest church in town (built 1483), its Village Community Center is always hustling with activity. I’m thinking it could be the attached grilling area for a day of picnicking fun that has something to do with it.
That’s way different from the “dog track” (called Windhunderennbahn) you’ll find in Limbach. Thankfully there aren’t that many of these in all of Germany, which makes it very unique onto itself (whether or not you’re into that sort of thing).
Follow along the old trade route in Oberlibbach to Kessellbach’s Backhaus. It’s an old bake house that can be “rented” to anyone wanting to bake their own goods. Umm, just thinking all those delicious smells coming from it is making my mouth water. ;-)
Wallrabenstein is the only village with some sightseeing left. It is not only the largest and most populated of Hünstetten’s Fantastic Ten, it has its only castle. Well, what USED to be a castle back when it was built in 1390. It’s now in ruins thanks to the Thirty Years’ War in the mid-17th century…
Besides, Wallrabenstein does have its own church (built at the turn of the 18th century) that everyone stops to see when they’re here.
Everything to see in Hünstetten might be spread out over its ten villages; but, it does have something for everyone. And it does it all within the gorgeous Taunus Mountains — making it really pretty on the eyes while you make your way from one village to the next.