Pfarrkirche St. Bartholomäus in Boos

Boos

Since 1799, Boo's own parish has been. The parish church of St. Bartholomew was built according to plans by Johann Claudius of Lassaulx in 1837-39 and expanded in 1896. Since 1998, the parish has belonged to the new Deanery of Mayen-Mendig.

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At a glance

Opening hours

  • Vom November 19th bis December 31st
    Monday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Tuesday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Wednesday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Thursday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Friday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Saturday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

    Sunday
    00:00 - 23:59 Uhr

Place

Boos

Contact

Pfarrkirche St. Bartholomäus
Hauptstraße 41
56729 Boos
Phone: (0049) 2656 240

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Pfarrkirche St. Valerius in Wanderath, © Foto: Svenja Schulze-Entrup, Quelle: Touristik-Büro Vordereifel

Pfarrkirche St. Valerius, Baar-Wanderath

The verifiable building history of the parish church in Wanderath begins in the 13th century. The original church is Romanesque, around 1500 the late Gothic nave, today's aisle, was built with the help of the Counts of Virneburg, who were the patrons of the church. When the church was enlarged by a south and north aisle around 1530, the side walls of the old church were broken through. In 1655 Wanderath becomes an independent parish. These include the places Engeln, Büchel, Freilingen, Nitz, Ober- Mittel- and Niederbaar, Herresbach, Eschbach, Döttingen, Siebenbach and Drees. Virneburg was added at the beginning of the 19th century. For this, Drees is assigned to Welcherath. In 1896/1897 the current, neo-Gothic main nave was built. The two Gothic aisles are being demolished. In 1921/1922 the church was expanded again. The then octagonal sacristy was torn down and the current one built. The main nave was lengthened by 10 m and the gallery was built. The tower was raised by 6 meters. In addition, the church received a continuous roof area. Since then, the outward view has not changed. Since Wanderath only consisted of a church, a rectory, a school and a residential building until the middle of the 19th century, there are many legends and myths surrounding the question of why a church was built in the poor Wanderath at all.