Name of the environmental zone: Environmental zone Odense - 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 01.01.2015 (Euro 6).
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 2015 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: The geographical boundaries of the Odense zone are within the Ringstraße 2 (Ring 2) of the city of Odense. Also worth seeing is that the Odins Bro turnpike, which runs through the canal, is also included.
Contact of the environmental zone and exceptions: Information currently unavailable
Exemptions: Information currently unavailable
Before the Higher Administrative Court in Lüneburg, an agreement between the Deutsche Umwelthilfe (DUH) and the cities of Hanover and Osnabrück is emerging.
The organisation Deutsche Umwelthilfe (DUH) is meeting today with several cities for settlement negotiations. Meanwhile, the Euro 5 diesel driving ban would come into effect in Stuttgart today - but there is a problem.
Due to decreasing pollution, the state is pleading in court to suspend the ban on diesel driving, which will take effect on July 1.
Attention all travelers to Denmark: From 01.07.2020 the EcoSticker will be abolished!
A newer type of zone literally makes you sit up and take notice: the noise protection zones.
According to a study, the zones cursed by many motorists (there are over 300 in Europe alone) are real life-savers and save millions of euros that would otherwise have been spent on medication.
The trend continues: more and more cities are trying to make parts of their urban areas car-free.
In Wuppertal, the use of low-emission vans is being promoted.
It is official: no driving bans in the cathedral city.
Sweden is the first European country to ban all combustion engines.