Name of the environmental zone: Environmental zone Uppsala - Sweden
Date of entry into effect of the zone: 15-02-2019
Type of environmental zone
Not allowed to drive (temporarily): Information currently unavailable
Not allowed to drive (permanently): Vehicle class: bus (M2, M3), truck (N2, N3)
Weight: > 3.5 t
Euro standard: 0-5
Date of first registration: > 8 years
Fines: 100 €
Area/extension of the environmental zone: The environmental zone is situated in the city centre on both sides of the railway lines.
Special features: Retrofitting permitted : no
Natural gas permitted until 31.12.2025
Contact of the environmental zone and exceptions: Uppsala kommun
753 75 Uppsala
Exemptions: Information currently unavailable
Do I need stickers or registrations?
How do I recognize the low emission zone?
Good to know...
All current driving bans and further information are available in our Green-Zones App.
The exhibition "Feingestaubt" in the StadtPalais - Museum for Stuttgart tells the story of Germany's largest diesel driving ban zone. Visitors can experience the tug-of-war between politics, industry, science and the public over the controversial measure interactively and up close. Green-Zones® is also represented.
A retired couple wants to go to France with their new e-car. Despite the best preparations, the journey turns into a horror trip due to broken charging stations, incorrect charging cards and the poor range of the new VW - and clearly shows how far we are from e-mobility in Europe.
Electric cars as climate saviours? Some experts increasingly doubt that the electric car can contribute to the fight against climate change. Above all, the production of the batteries contributes massively to environmental damage in other parts of the world. Moreover, electric cars are hardly in demand on the used car market.
The closure of an intersection in Berlin divides the neighbourhood. Many older people oppose the pilot project, families with children and younger people were in favour. The project shows how important the car is to many Germans. Other countries show that it is possible to live without a car.
Fine dust is harmful to health. But universal limits and measurements do not exist. The WHO could change this by setting guidelines for a global definition of PM2.5. Adjusting the values would also imply more environmental zones.
The smallest particles from exhaust fumes and other combustion processes can penetrate deep into the lungs and cause damage throughout the body. Recent research shows that they also attack the brain and reduce cognitive performance. In addition, free oxygen radicals formed in particulate matter are enormously dangerous.
Despite the efforts of European countries to ban internal combustion engines, they will be with us on the roads for a long time to come. The plan to switch to e-cars is designed to last for decades. Moreover, used combustion cars will not be targeted.
Nitrogen dioxide pollution in Basel is clearly too high. Several measures are being taken to change this. Among other things, Switzerland's first permanent low emission zone is to be introduced.
Many cities in Europe have already taken up the fight against air pollution. In some countries, however, the air is still worryingly dirty. Especially when it comes to particulate matter, cities without low-emission zones perform extremely badly. But even those with driving bans continue to struggle against pollutants.
In the debate about the end of the internal combustion engine, Germany has now decided on a concrete date. However, the date of 2035 is much further in the future than in other countries. In addition, the government is leaving a loophole open with synthetic fuels for the internal combustion engine.