The tour begins in Lauterbrunnen. The asphalt road climbs up slightly to Stechelberg.
From Stechelberg, you need to take the Gondola to reach Gimmelwald.
The ride through the picturesque Mürren is very relaxing. After the village, the ascent begins via Mittelberg and Oberberg on the alpine road. From Point 1880 the trail fun starts. The trail surface is very varied, it alternates between stone, gravel and dirt. The next ascent begins at 1767 metres above sea level. You may need to push the bike as far as Marchegg. The downhill fun continues over Läger to Chüebodmi. The first few metres are difficult due to the steps however after this the trail gets easier and more fluid. Shortly after the Sousbach crossing, you’ll face the next challenge: The tight curves on loose gravel are technically difficult to navigate. After the last short ascent at Chüebodmi, the descent begins via wider and technically easier paths to Lauterbrunnen.
Lauterbrunnen - Stechelberg - Mürren (mit Bergbahn) - Suppenboden - Maulerhubel - Schwynbalmi - Marchegg - Sousläger - Chüebodmi - Sengiswald - Sousberg - Lauterbrunnen
During the day and on weekends, there are many hikers on the Mountain View Trail. It is best to leave early in the morning or late in the afternoon.
Car: There are different ways to reach the region by car. The fastest way from Basel and Geneva is via Berne. The fastest route from Zurich is through Lucerne and the Brünig Pass. The pass is open in summer and winter.
From the south, the route goes over the Grimsel or Susten Pass into the region. Both passes are only open in summer. Alternatively, you can take the Simplon Pass and then Lötschberg car transport.
In Lauterbrunnen, there is a covered car park, linked with the BLM cable car station. You may also drive to the Schilthornbahn station in Stechelberg where you will find a large number of parking spaces.
The Lauterbrunnen car park is located at the outskirts of the village, just before the train station. Parking spaces can be reserved for a minimum of 5 days (winter) online at
Thanks to its central location in Europe, Switzerland is served by international trains from over 12 countries. Within Switzerland, Intercity trains run directly from Basel and Lucerne to the Jungfrau Region. Travellers from Zurich have to change in Berne. The trains run every half hour.