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Stoos Ridge Hike • Klingenstock to Fronalpstock

Ride the steepest funicular in the world up to this gorgeous ridge hike near Lucerne.

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One of our very favorite Swiss trails is the spectacular ridge trail at Stoos near Lucerne. They are famous for their fancy funicular train, the steepest in the world, that takes you the quite alpine village.

To reach the trail, you can ride a chair lift to the ridge, then hike about 2 hours to the cliff viewpoint at Fronalpstock. Then a chair lift back to the village. If you want more fitness, you can skip the chair lifts on either side of the trail.

It is a well built trail, but it could be dangerous since it often has very steep slopes on the side of the trail without railings. This trail is suitable for sensible hikers with steady footing.

Keep reading for all the info you need to do this hike.

If you need an easier hike, ride up to the Fronalpstock viewpoint and do the short panorama loop along the cliffs.

Location:   Lake Lucerne region
Address: funicular train at Grundstrasse 232, 6430 Schwyz
Car: Parking GPS: 46°59’33.0″N 8°40’28.9″E
From Zurich or Lucerne 45 mins
Train: Bus stop: Schwyz, Stoosbahn
From Lucerne 1h10 / From Zürich 1hr20
   
Trail: 4.4 km one way, about 2 hrs
Elevation: highest point 1900m, total climb 290m, total descent 300m
Condition: narrow rocky alpine trail, lots of stairs
Skill: moderate, requires secure footing, dangerous drop offs
Open: June to October
Cost 2024: Adult CHF 56, Child 6-15 CHF 20
Discounts for SBB travel cards
More info:

Gallery

Stoos Ridge Hiking Map

Here is the summer hiking map for the Stoos area. The ridge trail is #83 on the map below, connecting Klingenstock and Fronalpstock.

From Stoos, you can ride a chair lift up to Klingenstock, hike across the ridge to Fronalpstock, where there is a playground and restaurant. Then you can ride another chair lift down from Fronalpstock (or hike down if you like).

Here is a detailed trail map. This is a narrow alpine trail, with lots of up and down climbs with stairs and switchbacks. It has many areas with steep drop-offs, which require secure footing. It is suitable for older children with hiking experience.

See trail map on SchweizMobilKomootOutdoorActive

Easier trail

If you need something easier and safer, you can ride the chair lift to Fronalpstock and do the easy panorama trail at the top. See details.

Longer option

If you want a harder hike and/or the Klingenstock lift isn’t open, you can hike up to the ridge, adding 4km and 565m of elevation gain. I’ve also included the hike down from Fronalpstock, which is lovely as well. See trail map on SchweizMobilKomoot. • OutdoorActive

How to get to Stoos

Stoos is an alpine village near Lucerne (see on Google maps). 

To reach the trail, you must ride the steepest funicular train in the world, then a chair lift. The valley station for the Stoos funicular is easily accessibly by car or bus. 

By car

Drive to the Stoosbahn parking at Grundstrasse 232, 6430 Schwyz. There is a parking garage next to the funicular and open-air parking across the street. Take a parking ticket as you enter. You can pay by card or cash at the end of your day. If this parking lot is full, keep driving down the valley to the overflow parking, where they provide a shuttle back to the funicular train.

By public transport

Take a train to Schwyz, Bahnhof then bus #1 to Schwyz, Stoosbahn, which drops off directly at the funicular station.

Planning your day

Ticket prices

For this hike, you’ll need the “Stoos Peak Experience Ticket” (in German, they call it Gipfel Erlebnisticket or Tageskarte). This includes return trip on the funicular to the Stoos village and the two chair lifts necessary for the hike.

In summer 2024, this ticket costs CHF 56/adult, CHF 20/children 6-15, under age 6 free.

Discounts

Free with Tell Pass. Discounts with Swiss Travel Pass, SBB GA and Half-fare. Kids with SBB Junior card ride free with parent.

You can get a slight discount if you purchase tickets online. But you don’t have to purchase them in advance, they don’t sell out. You can always purchase them onsite for the ticket desk or automated ticket machine.

Opening hours

Summer hiking season at Stoos is usually early June through October. In good weather, the lifts often open for weekends and holidays starting mid-May. Check the website for opening current times.

The Stoos funicular train runs daily, year round, except during a maintenance period, usually end of April to beginning of May. It runs every 30 mins on the xx:10 and xx:40 starting at 7:10.

The Fronalpstock chair lifts start summer season on 7 May 2022, running through 29 Oct 2022. These lifts run daily from 9:00 – 16:00. On Saturdays, they run later into the evening so people can visit the retaurant.

The Klingenstock lift is open daily from 11 June 2022 through 16 Oct 2022. Then it is open through 1 Nov 2022 on weekends and public holidays, if there is a good weather. 

Where to stay near Stoos

If you want to sleep at Stoos and get an early start, Stoos Hütta is a good choice since it’s only a 5 mins walk from the Klingenstock chair lift. It would also be lovely to stay at the Fronalpstock mountain hotel (end of your hike), where you can watch the sunset from the cliffs. 

Families would enjoy staying at the Swiss Holiday Park Resort at Morschach, which has indoor and outdoor pools, thermal baths, go karts, sports facilities and other amusements. From Morschach, you can reach Stoos with a cable car instead of the funicular.

Photo story of trail

1. Riding the funicular up to Stoos village

It’s a short walk from the parking to the funicular station. You can see the track heading up the mountain here. The train has multiple bubbles, each with a great view. Just stand at the window of the bubble that faces the valley.

Here’s the top of the funicular track where it drops you off in Stoos.

Here is the village of Stoos, very quiet, full of holiday apartments, restaurants and hotels. There is a small grocery in the funicular station if you need some supplies.

2. Ride up Klingenstock chair lift

Once you arrive in Stoos, you need to hike over to the Klingenstock chair lift, which takes you up to the trail. Follow the brown sign to Sesselbahn Klingenstock, Talstation as shown below. It takes about 10-15 mins.

Here is the bottom of the Klingenstock lift. Use your hiking ticket to get on.

The chairs seat six and have bubbles if you’re cold. It’s a slow lift, about 15 mins, so settle in.

View from the top of the lift. Want to hike by those big peaks across the valley? Check this post.

Top of the Klingenstock chair lift.

top of Stoos Klingenstock clair lift at start of ridge trail

More pretty views from the top!

3. Start the ridge trail

Now follow signs to Fronalpstock.

Watch your step!

The trail is well built and not too narrow.

Steep slopes to the side, but not dangerous if you stick to the path.

A little rocky in parts so it helps to have sticks and hiking shoes with good tread.

Just follow the ridge.

people walking on narrow hiking trail along Stoos ridge gratweg

Lots of stairs which make the path more stable.

Near the cliffs, but not too close.

Wildflowers blanketing the slopes in July.

When the path is close to the edge, there are sometimes fences for safety, but not always.

Now lots of stairs down to the saddle.

stairs on steep slope of Stoos ridge trail with Lake Lucerne below

Stoos ridge trail stairs leading down towards Lake Lucerne

4. Crossroads

After lots of switchbacks down, you dip to this fork in the trail. Continue back up the mountain to Fronalpstock, joining the easy Panorama loop at the top. Alternatively, you can take the fork to the right and hike back down to the Stoos village.

Hiking up and looking down to the Stoos village.

It’s some work to hike up but not too long.

Looking back at the ridge we just hiked.

5. Joining the Panorama Trail

After a steep climb, the trail joins the easy panorama loop trail at the top. The path is a wider gravel path, much farther from the edge.

The path is more mild here and you’ll start seeing more people that are just wandering this section near the Fronalpstock lift.

Fantastic views of the Vierwaldstättersee lake, looking north towards Luzern.

6. Arriving at Fronalpstock

The hike ends at the Fronalpstock chair lift, where you’ll find an observation deck, playground, and restaurant.

Here’s the new playground at Fronalpstock.

Restaurant with a view.

7. Ride Fronalpstock lift back down to Stoos

We rode the Fronalpstock chair lift back down to Stoos, now a short walk through the village to the funicular.

I hope you enjoy this hike!

Frequently asked questions

Is it safe to hike with children on this trail?

I cannot tell you if this trail is safe for your child. You must inform yourself about the trail and make that decision for yourself, based on your experience with your specific child. For my children, who had a lot of experience hiking at a young age, I would have felt comfortable taking them on this trail around age 10.

This trail does have many steep slopes on the sides of the trail without safety railings. If you fell off the trail on these sections, you would definitely get seriously injured and likely die. However, the path is mostly a wide dirt path so you don’t have to walk near the edge. Most experienced hikers would probably not consider this trail particularly dangerous. 

With small children, you may feel more comfortable on the panorama loop at Fronalpstock, which is not close to any cliff edges.

Can I bring a dog on the trail?

Yes. Dogs must be on a leash on the trail. Your dog will need to ride the chair lift to reach the trail, so make sure you and your dog feel comfortable doing that.

Can I hike the Stoos ridge trail in May?

Usually no. The Stoos ridge trail usually has some snow until early to mid June. Of course it depends on the weather conditions. Check the status of the trail.

Also, the Klingenstock lift that accesses the start of the trail doesn’t usually open until mid-June (11 June 2022, check current schedule). It’s possible that it opens on weekends and holidays earlier than that but I wouldn’t count on that. See below for alternatives if that lift is closed.

Can I still hike the Stoos ridge trail if the Klingenstock lift is closed?

Maybe. First, check the status of the trail and weather. You shouldn’t hike this trail in dangerous conditions, like rain, wind or excessive mud or snow.

The Klingenstock lift accesses the start of the ridge trail. In 2022, it runs daily between 11 June and 16 October, only in good weather. It often closes in rainy or windy weather. It’s possible that it opens on weekends and holidays earlier than that but I wouldn’t count on that.

If the Klingenstock lift is closed, you have a few options.

1. Ride up to Fronalpstock for the view and do the short loop at the top of the cliffs

2. Ride up to Fronalpstock, hike along the cliffs then along the ridge trail in the direction of Klingenstock (walking the trail backwards) as long as there isn’t snow. If you encounter snow, hike back to the Füreggli saddle and follow the trail down to the Stoos village from there, as shown on this trail map. I’ve done that trail down from the saddle at least twice, maybe more. One time I did this trail, there was a little snow on the trail from Furggeli and it was really muddy. But it wasn’t dangerous. 

3. Hike up to Klingenstock and do the trail to Fronalpstock. We did this once in October when the lift was already closed for the season. See this trail map. This trail map includes hiking down from Fronalpstock but you can ride the chair lift down instead.

In any case, use your own judgement and don’t do anything dangerous. Don’t cross large snow fields and don’t walk on snow patches where no one has walked before. It’s common to have a little snow on the trail during May. But usually lots of other hikers have carved a path through the snow, so you can see where to walk.

Video of trail

Here is a short video of our hike on the Stoos ridge in June 2018.

 

 

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49 Responses

  1. Hello, may I ask, does the longer route without the lifts still require the purchase of full “Stoos Peak Experience Ticket” or can I just purchase the ticket for the funicular ride up to the Stoos village? If anyone’s got an answer, please let me know!

    1. If you are not using the chair lifts on either side of the ridge, you only need a return ticket for the Stoos funicular, which is less expensive than the “Peak Experience” ticket. When purchasing your ticket, just tell the ticket agent what you plan to do and they will sell you the correct ticket.

  2. Your posts are excellent- thank you.
    We are flying in on a red-eye from the US arriving in Zurich 8 AM, mid-August. We have about 36 hours before we need to meet a group in Murren. We will not have a car.
    *Should we take Train to Lucerne/store bags & then go to Stoos…return to Lucerne for the night, see Lucerne next day and then train to Murren? OR
    *Do you have a better route plan? Stoos Ridge is a priority, so I thought maybe this gives us TWO possible weather days-?
    Is Interlaken closer/easier than Lucerne?
    We are VERY open to your suggestions.

    1. Hi. I would stay in Lucerne and do the Stoos hike on whichever day has the best weather. If you do the Stoos hike on day 2, you can easily be done with the hike by early afternoon (hike is only about 2 hours) and be back in Lucerne by maybe 4pm. Before the hike, leave your luggage at the hotel or Lucerne train station luggage lockers. From Lucerne, it’s about 3 hours total travel time to Mürren, relaxing on the train with nice views. Have fun!

  3. Hello,

    Thank you for this lovely post which very helpful to plan our little hike. However we have a baby and was wondering if you think the trail is safe enough to carry a baby carrier?

    Thanks a lot

    1. That’s only something you can decide. Each person has a different level of comfort with a baby carrier. If you, I would definitely bring hiking sticks to help with your balance. There are no places where you need to scramble up rocks or climb a ladder. It’s just a regular trail with stairs.

  4. We love taking visitors on this hike! It’s the perfect mix of Mountain panorama, lake views, and some adrenaline when going over the ridge. Gives them the feeling of “proper mountain hiking” without being too strenuous.
    Note on age of children: we did this in the summer with our 4.5 year old and it was not problem. He’s very experienced on the mountains (if this is something you can say for 4-year olds ;-)) and has a high sense of risk-aversion/safety (i.e. I can trust he doesn’t run off or go too close to edges), so we’ve done many hikes with him before that children that age would normally not do. My verdict here: it all went well but a lot of the time we held him tightly by his hand; a harness would have even been better. He is 6 now and curiously, I would probably not do this hike with him at the moment as he has become more “adventurous” now and might well run off. So the bottom line: it depends on the child 🙂

    1. Hi Anna. Thanks for sharing your experience with your child on the Stoos trail. I have also seen small children on the trail. It really depends your child’s experience and behavior, so each parent will need to make an individual decision.

  5. Best blog about Switzerland. I will be in Grindelwald region next week, and thanks for this blog I manage to plan all the hikes so quickly. Thanks for the time you put into this, all the details, photos from the trails etc.

    1. Thanks for the kind words! Glad you’ve found the website helpful in planning your hikes.

  6. Thank you *so much* for the time and effort you’ve put into not just writing this blog but also keeping it updated with current links and opening times. Last week, I felt confident enough to go out and do my first Swiss hike alone, and I had such a wonderful experience. I felt very safe, as I knew how to check the weather, the train times, the webcams, I had a map, etc. all thanks to you. It would have been much more difficult without your post guiding me. Thank you, thank you, thank you!!!

    1. Hi Rachel. So glad you had a happy hike at Stoos and found my guide helpful. Yay! Mission accomplished for both of us.

  7. Hi it’s me again!

    We’ve moved this trip for July. Do you think this is doable with a 3 year old just on our backs with the hiking carrier? Or will it be too unstable? Thank you!

    1. I would do it, but you have to judge your own comfort. Definitely bring hiking sticks to help with your balance and stability.

  8. I have been looking forward to this hike since pre COVID!

    We are planning to go in March. Will the funiculars be open by then? I’m assuming no huh?😅

    1. The funicular will be open in March, but for skiing not hiking. The trail won’t be open until the earliest late May, more likely mid June.

  9. Hi Tanya, great post. A quick question. We will be driving to Stoos. I see the hikes starts and ends at different place. What’s the best way to get back from Fronalpstock to Klingenstock so we can get back to Stoosbahn. Thx.

    1. Normally, you take the Stoosbach up to the village, then walk over to the Klingenstock lift, ride that chair lift up, do the ridge hike to Fronalpstock, ride the chair lift back down to Stoos and walk over to the Stoosbahn. Both chair lifts are within a short walking distance of the top of the SToosbahn. Hope that helps.

  10. Hi Tanya,

    Me and my fiancé just moved from Finland to Frauenfeld, Switzerland a few weeks ago, and we are both huge hiking fans. We are so happy we found your blog and we really enjoy reading your posts and watching your videos on YouTube. Will definitely use the great information you’re sharing for our future hikes.

    Today we checked from the AccuWeather app and the forecasts were looking sunny for the entire day. So we decided to do this hike, we drove to Stoos, went up to Klingenstock to start the hike, just to find out that it was extremely foggy and we couldn’t see anything. For more, it was really windy, and it started to rain. Unfortunately we had to return to Stoos and wander around the village. Something we didn’t quite enjoy. Our questions, how do you prepare yourself for such situations? Is there any website with webcams of places you want to go to that you check beforehand? How do we prepare ourselves better to avoid situations like today’s?

    Thank you in advance and we wish you and your lovely family all the best!

    Linda & Ilir

    1. So sorry you had this negative experience. I always check the webcams on the website of the destination we plan to visit. Stoos has a webcam icon on their home page. https://stoos-muotatal.ch/webcams/ It’s good to check it before you buy your tickets just to make sure. I also usually look at the rain and cloud forecast animations to see where the clearest weather might be. https://meteo.search.ch/prognosis It’s not always completely accurate but it can help. We’ve had plenty of days stuck in the fog and clouds, so I know your disappointment well. If we know the mountains will be all in the clouds, then we usually just pick something lower elevation where the charms are more close up, like walking around a lake or along a river. Better luck next time.

  11. I’m so excited we found your blog. We are headed there this weekend. Did you happen to see any pups on the trial? Or in the cable car. We have a small dachshund with us!

    1. I don’t think I’ve seen dogs on the ridge trail but I think it’s allowed. Good luck!

  12. Thank you very much for all these info. I did this hike yesterday with my son who is 15. It was terribly windy and there was snow but it didn’t stop us and I’m glad, it was the most amazing really breathtaking hike I’ve done until now. The scenery is unbelievable from beginning till the end. And Stoos is a beautiful little village. We will definitely do it again.

    1. So glad you enjoyed it! Thanks for coming back to let us know how it went. Wishing you many more happy hikes.

  13. Thanks so much! your instruction is so helpful! My girlfriend and have about a day and a half to hike in Switzerland on a layover and we were wondering if this hike as well as the Pizol lake hike will still be open next week (oct 5)? We are flying in and out of Zurich so really we would be open to any suggestions of hikes to do close enough to Zurich- Thanks so much! your website is wonderful!

    1. Yes, most mountain transport will be open through 20.Oct. The hikes will be open depending on the weather. Looks like rain the next few days and even snow at very high elevations (will probably melt after a couple days, but might make the trails dangerous). So check the webcams and resort websites before you go to make sure the mountain transport is running that day (sometimes they close chair lifts if there is rain or wind). You might look at my Easy Hikes by Train from Zurich post: https://swissfamilyfun.com/hikes-easy-by-train/ Rigi is a great choice because it’s one of the shortest train rides. Good luck!

  14. What an amazing hike. While in Zurich for business, I had one day available for ‘tourism’ activities and chose this one. Thanks for the excellent instructions and observations. It was quite easy to get to Stoos from Zurich. Everything worked with Swiss precision. The day was perfect – there was not a cloud in the sky. The only ‘downside’ to the day was that the Ridgeline trail was quite crowded. However, people were very friendly. The hike reminded me of the White Mountains/Presidential Peaks ridge trail in New Hampshire, USA.

    Wonderful, wonderful, wonderful day!

    1. Glad you had a great day! Yes, that trail is very popular now, but well deserved.

  15. Thank you for this!! Your pictures look amazing and the blog was so informative. Will definitely try to go here when visiting Zurich. Do you know if the hiking ticket you mentioned can be purchased on the day?

    1. Yes, you can buy this ticket at Stoos on the day, no problem. Actually, I think they have changed their ticket names so now you buy the “day pass”, which covers all the mountain transport in the area.

  16. Wow! Thanks so much for this lovely blog! Going to recommend it to all my friends!!!

    Question: If I buy a “Gemeinde Tageskarte”, basically just a normal GA day pass ticket. Is this valid for all trips from my zurich home and back?

    1. Yes, a Gemeinde Tageskarte is simply a discounted GA day pass. The gemeinde (community or village or town) buys them in bulk so they can sell them for a discount to their residents. It has the same validity as a GA day pass, so all public transport all over Switzerland (bus, tram, train, boat) and any mountain transport that accepts a GA pass (sometimes free or 50% for mountain transport). Hope that helps.

  17. Hi! I will be in Switzerland at the end of May, and was really hoping to do this beautiful hike! Is it still possible to hike the ridge trail at this time, even though the peak season isn’t until mid-June? Are the trails closed off before then or just not at their best? Thank you!

    1. The problem is snow, which is unpredictable. So if we get late snow, the trails might not be passable. Peak hiking season starts in July. I’ve been on trails end of June that still have lots of snow on them, even at lower elevations. Just look at the webcams before you go and see if the trails are clear. You can also ask at the ticket desk and they can let you know if the trail is ready for hiking.

  18. MOM TOTS, THANK YOU!! We only had 25 hours on the ground in Zurich and because of this blog post we had the hiking experience of a lifetime! I’ll never forget peering down from lofty mountain views and hearing the cowbells in the valley below. This hike is AMAZING! If you’re reading these comments and thinking about going, DO IT! It is so worth it. Best $44 USD I’ve ever spent!

    We had one in our party of 6 that has vertigo and fear of heights. If you go slowly in good weather, you shouldn’t have any problems with this trail. All 3 chairlifts had “bubbles” to pull down which helped with the vertigo.

    Note that we hiked on Oct 5, 2018, and the lady at the information booth said that the trail was icy and snowy earlier in the week.

    James
    Nashville, TN, USA

    1. Wow, what a great trip report! Thanks for taking the time to leave a comment. So happy I could help with the planning. I agree that Stoos is a great choice if you can only visit one mountain from Zürich. Thanks for the helpful info about dealing with vertigo and possible icy conditions in fall. Wishing you many more fun outdoor adventures.

  19. Your website has been life changer to me and my family .It has transformed our visits to switzerland from good to superb with memories to savour for life. Just one question , is this ridge doable in early november , klingenstock is closed .I was thinking of hiking from fronalpstock to midtrail and back .Doable ?

    1. Thanks for the kind comment! I checked the 2018 schedule and looks like Klingenstock closes 28.Oct but Fronalpstock will still be open on the weekends through November until it opens again daily for ski season. Hiking in November all depends on the weather. We’ve had super warm Novembers where we could hike at that elevation until the second week of November. But we’ve also had snow mid-October and people were already skiing in mid-November. So you’ll just have to check the webcams and weather reports. You should be able to wander around the top of Fronalpstock even if there’s snow, just bring good shoes. Good luck!

  20. I love your website! Thank you for all the excellent information. Is this hike about 4 hours in it’s entirety?
    Thank you!

    1. Hi. The 4.4 km hike along the ridge took us about 2 hours. If you wanted to add hiking up or down the mountain instead of riding one of the lifts, it would take longer of course.

  21. We have a member of our party who doesn’t ride chairlifts due to fear of heights. Is there any way to do this trail without a chair lift?

    1. You could hike up and down the mountain instead. I’ve seen lots of people doing that. It’s just a lot more work but worth it.

  22. Hello – thank you so much for this post! We are wondering if there is any disadvantage in doing this trail in the other direction (Fronalpstock to Klingenstock)?

    Furthermore, for adults who experience vertigo/fear of heights, will this trail be very difficult? Thank you.

    1. Hi. I think the view is beautiful in either direction. However, I do prefer having the lake in view as you walk toward Fronalpstock. If you walk the other, make sure the Klingenstock lift is running that day so you don’t get stuck walking down the mountain unexpectedly. It doesn’t run every day, just check the website before you go.

      Re: vertigo. There are definitely some steep drop-offs on the sides of the trail, though the trail itself is well built and relatively safe. But if you have extreme vertigo, it could be a problem. The first time I did part of this hike several years ago, I was with a friend, not my kids, and we both agreed that my kids were too little for this hike, it would have made us feel too nervous to have them walking on this trail. But the second time I did the trail, it didn’t seem as scary and I saw a few families with younger kids on the trail. My perspective has changed as I have hiked more with my kids and they have grown older. All that said, if you can handle riding a chair lift, you’ll probably be fine on the trail. Good luck!

  23. Hello,
    Lovely post.
    I have a small question, if you care to answer it. Is the Panorama Trail part of the Klingenstock to Fronalpstock ridge hike? I thought it was a separate loop by itself. I’m a little confused.
    Thanks in advance.

    1. Yes, it can be confusing. The panorama loop starts and ends at the top of the Fronalpstock lift. The part of the trail along the cliff edge is also the trail that leads to Klingenstock. When the panorama trail loops back to Fronalpstock, the ridge trail continues straight, going down some switchbacks then climbing back up to the ridge, going all the way to the top of the Klingenstock lift. Does this answer your question?

  24. Thank you!! This is just what I was looking for. I hope it works out that we get to do this in a couple of weeks. I was having a hard time finding all the right info and it was a bit confusing to me. This is perfect.

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Hi! I’m Tanya and our family has been living & hiking in Switzerland since 2005, collecting dozens of fun hikes and activities for all ages and abilities. More about us…

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