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Contact Admin. The Saxon route network was once the largest narrow-gauge railway system in Germany. Learn more about the steam trains' success story and its impact on Saxony's industrial development, the difficult years after the Depression, and the revival for tourism purposes today.
The narrow-gauge railways were a key factor in the success of Saxony's economic development. They connected rural regions to industrial areas, thereby promoting industrial development. Saxony's railway network was covering large stretches of the state from as early as the end of the 19th century. But further expansions were hindered by Saxony's mountainous landscape, which made the use of regular-gauge trains difficult, especially at a financial level.
The decision to use the narrow-gauge railway ensured the rail network could be expanded throughout all of Saxony. The opening of the first narrow-gauge railway route from Wilkau-Hasslau to Kirchberg in was followed by a number of additional routes, most of which were built as narrow-gauge railways. Regular-gauge tracks were only built to connect existing tracks. The narrow gauges proved to be particularly critical to industrialisation in the Ore Mountains, for they enabled small businesses in the narrow valleys to access the extensive rail network.
The Great Depression in the late s also affected narrow-gauge railway operations, due to inflation, as well as the rising costs of operation and staffing. The introduction of modern, standard carriages Einheitswagen , equipped with steam heating, electric lighting, vacuum brakes and semi-automatic coupling, was designed to allow passengers to travel in greater comfort and, above all, more frequently. The technical developments of the narrow-gauge railways were largely suspended during World War II, as staff were called up for military service.
In the last year of the war, , train operations on Saxony's narrow-gauge railways ceased completely. It was not until after the war that the narrow-gauge rail network was gradually rebuilt — work that was hindered by the fact that the vehicles were often run down, and some of the most modern trains were given to the Soviet Union as part of reparations.