The Seblaskreuz is one of the few not high alpine ski tours in the Stubai Valley. With appropriate lane selection hardly endangered to avalanches, fantastic ski terrain and wonderful views of the Stubai Valley, as well as to the opposite Serles and Habicht ridge. A ski summit very popular with the locals with the rustic Brandstattalm as a beautiful stopover.


3 - 4









FATMAP difficulty grade



Ski tour from the Josef car park to the Brandstattalm and to the Seblaskreuz To the Brandstattalm: From the Josef car park (1356m) the easiest way is to hike along the always well-groomed toboggan run through 7 bends up to the rustic Brandstattalm (1810m). Or you keep straight ahead at a right turn at about 1550m and follow the road to the last ditch before the Auffangalm (1620m; closed in winter).

Directly in the ditch on the right over a wide forest path upwards, past a hay hut and always in a southwesterly direction through the narrowing but always well recognizable path until you reach a flat ground southeast just below the Brandstattalm (from here not visible) on a forest path.

From this now in a western direction up to the small hut (about 1550m), where you also flow into the ascent lane, which leads up from the alpine pasture (if available).

About 1.1 kilometers shorter than over the Brandstattalm - but also steeper! On the Seblaskreuz: From the Brandstattalm over clearings first in a southern direction diagonally up to a small wooden hut on a ridge of the terrain (about 1885m).

Shortly on the back, tower upwards, then in several bends over well-tiered terrain consisting of individual trees, in a western direction upwards on the wide southwest ridge, which from now extends up towards the summit cross.

Along this in a pleasant slope towards the summit destination, finally turning south over short rock steps to the summit.

The last meters are usually trudged up on foot to the Seblaskreuz (2353m) with the simple wooden cross. Departure: In unsafe conditions, it is best to follow the described ascent lane.

With calm powder and little avalanche danger, you can descend almost directly from the summit over beautiful northeast slopes into the wide ground and then continue along the ascent track.