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Wasserburg am Inn (Bavaria)

Germany is located in Central Europe and it shares borders with Denmark in the North, Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg and France in the West, Austria and Switzerland in the South and Poland and the Czech Republic in the East. The North Sea and the Baltic Sea represent additional National Borders in the North. The official language of Germany is German and Berlin is the capital.
The climate is quite pleasant with almost all variety of seasonal flavors as temperate, marine, cool, cloudy, wet winters and summers, occasional warm, tropical foehn wind and high relative humidity. Germany is divided into 16 states which are further subdivided into 439 districts and cities. Germany is one of the largest European economy and the third largest economy in the world in real terms, placed behind the United States and Japan, and fifth behind the United States, China, India and Japan counted by purchasing power parity.
Wasserburg am Inn is a town in the district Rosenheim in Upper Bavaria, Germany. It is located at 48 degree North and 12 degree East in the Inntal valley, named after the Inn River. It was founded in 1137 by Hallgraf Engelbert, when he moved his residence from Limburg to Wasserburg. In the early days, Wasserburg was an important centre in the salt trade, where the salt, mined in Berchtesgaden and shipped from Bad Reichenhall by cart, was transported by ships travelling on the Inn River.
Till 1972, when Wasserburg was merged with the district Rosenheim, it was a district capital on its own. Its population is about 12,000 inhabitants. The historic centre of Wasserburg is a peninsula, formed by the meandering Inn River. Upper Bavaria is one of the seven administrative regions of Bavaria, Germany, located in the south of Bavaria, around the city of Munich. It is subdivided into four regions namely Ingolstadt, Munich, Oberland, and Sudostoberbayern.

Tourism in Germany has expanded since the end of World War II, and many tourists visit Germany to experience a sense of European history. The countryside exhibits a pastoral aura, while its cities exhibit both a modern and classical feel.

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