Graubünden gourmet trip
The taste of Graubünden
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Indulge your every sense in the Gourmino dining car: while impressive scenery flits by outside, our cooks will serve up a taste of Graubünden. The Gourmino operates on the spectacular Albula Line between Chur and St. Moritz.
On request, delicious cuisine and cocktail bar can be included in the package. You can opt to enjoy the culinary and Alpine delights in the period restaurant cars, each of which seats 34. Top service, stylish interior decor and outstanding food. The freshly prepared dishes will be to everyone's taste. The exclusive 3-course menus are based on local products. Twice as nice when enjoyed in the cosy ambience of the vintage dining car from the 1930s – a real feast for the eyes!
Tip: You can also hire the Gourmino dining car for events and special occasions.
Alongside the culinary highlights, travelling on the Gourmino provides you with magnificent views of the UNESCO World Heritage site.
The dishes are freshly prepared by the chefs in the Gourmino dining car. The waiting staff will be happy to help you choose from the menu.
St. Moritz enjoys picture-perfect winter days with style and charm: first-rate leisure and sporting activities, cultural events and world-class shopping. The Segantini Museum houses the most extensive collection of work by the famous local artist. Pontresina features both stylish hotel buildings from the Belle Epoque era and houses in the traditional Engadin style. In Zuoz, you can enjoy a fine coffee in the highest-situated coffee roasters in Europe – Cafè Badilatti.
Nowhere else in Europe are so many castles, fortresses and ruins to be found in such a small area. Between Chur and Thusis, medieval towers, castles and ancestral homes stand perched on rocks or loom up out of dark woods and villages. The castles of Hohenrätien and Ehrenfels exude a palpable sense of history.
Even today, the 62-kilometre Albula Line is still considered a masterpiece in terms of railway engineering and routing. The RhB opened the spectacular section of track between Thusis and St. Moritz in 1903, after just five years' construction. The red train climbs over 1,000 metres in altitude – thanks to the Solis Viaduct, Landwasser Viaduct and the helical tunnels between Bergün and Preda – without rack-and-pinion technology.