Name of the environmental zone: Environmental zone Aarhus - Denmark
Date of entry into effect of the zone: 01-09-2010
Type of environmental zone: Permanent, 24 hours a day
Not allowed to drive (temporarily): Information currently unavailable
Not allowed to drive (permanently): The following vehicles are affected by the Danish environmental zones and require registration when entering:
Diesel vehicles: minibus (M2), coach (M3), van (N1), truck (N2), heavy truck (N3)
Small vans under 3.5 t must have at least an initial registration from 01.01.2007 (Euro 4).
Buses and trucks must have at least an initial registration from October 1st, 2009 (Euro 5).
Every vehicle from the above The date is automatically registered and the comparison is made with the vehicle central register in the respective country.
If a small van is approved before 2007 or a bus / truck before October 2009 and has a corresponding fine dust particle filter (PM), the registration must be carried out manually.
Fines: 1,700 €
Area/extension of the environmental zone: This environmental zone is located in the Aarhus valley of the Kattegat, which lies at the east of the city and the environmental zone. The environmental zone is thus essentially defined by the Ring Street 1 from the south, west and north. Traffic to Denmark's largest container terminal on federal road 1 is exempt from registration.
Contact of the environmental zone and exceptions: Information currently unavailable
Exemptions: Information currently unavailable
At the Higher Administrative Court (OVG) in Münster, conciliation talks were held yesterday between the organisation Deutsche Umwelthilfe, the state of NRW and the two cities of Wuppertal and Hagen.
Apart from the traditional feud with Cologne, Düsseldorf's soul is currently not as excited as the environmental footprints that have been active in the state capital since Easter 2019.
Today in NRW and other parts of Germany the so-called fifth season begins: Carnival. If you look to Stuttgart at the moment, you might think that here too, the Jecken have taken over the town hall in carnival tradition.
The citizens of Frankfurt are eagerly awaiting the reopening of the Mainkai these days.
Darmstadt has installed a comprehensive sensor network within its city limits, which measures and controls environmental pollution.
It sounds like the setting of a science fiction film: car-free city centres, vegetable and fruit gardens on the roofs of residential buildings, streets interspersed with green spaces.
Among the most devastating climate pests, the car takes third place. Traffic is therefore one of the main factors in climate change, and the CO2 emitted by the combustion engine must be permanently reduced.
The news hit like a bomb yesterday, and the effects could be far-reaching for other cities and municipalities: Leipzig passes judgement on driving ban in Reutlingen.
Green-Zones not only wants to provide information and offer solutions with the environmental stickers or app. We want to get to the bottom of the problem. Where others only report facts, we put our heart into it!
Environmental zones and environmental tracks are currently hanging like a sword of Damocles over several municipalities and cities in Germany. After the displeasure about the three already installed environmental tracks is growing in Düsseldorf, last week the representatives of the cities of Bonn and Dortmund reached an out-of-court (for the time being) agreement with Deutsche Umwelthilfe in Münster, Westphalia.