from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
coat of arms Germany map
Coat of arms of the community of Rudelzhausen
Map of Germany, position of the municipality Rudelzhausen highlighted

Coordinates: 48 ° 35 '  N , 11 ° 46'  E

Basic data
State : Bavaria
Administrative region : Upper Bavaria
County : Freising
Height : 440 m above sea level NHN
Area : 40.81 km 2
Residents: 3475 (Dec. 31, 2019)
Population density : 85 inhabitants per km 2
Postal code : 84104
Area code : 08752
License plate : FS
Community key : 09 1 78 122
Community structure: 50 parts of the community
Address of the
municipal administration:
Kirchplatz 10
84104 Rudelzhausen
Website :
Mayor : Michael Krumbucher ( CSU / FW )
Location of the municipality of Rudelzhausen in the Freising district
Landkreis Dachau Landkreis Erding Landkreis Kelheim Landshut Landkreis Landshut Landkreis München Landkreis Pfaffenhofen an der Ilm Allershausen Attenkirchen Au in der Hallertau Eching (Landkreis Freising) Fahrenzhausen Freising Gammelsdorf Haag an der Amper Hallbergmoos Hörgertshausen Hohenkammer Kirchdorf an der Amper Kranzberg Langenbach (Oberbayern) Marzling Mauern Moosburg an der Isar Nandlstadt Neufahrn bei Freising Rudelzhausen Wang (Oberbayern) Wolfersdorf Paunzhausen Zollingmap
About this picture

Rudelzhausen is a municipality in the northern district of Freising in the administrative district of Upper Bavaria .


Geographical location

Rudelzhausen is located in the Danube-Isar hill country in the catchment area of ​​the Abens.

Community structure

The municipality has 50 officially named parts of the municipality (the type of settlement is given in brackets ):

The community consists of the districts Berg, Enzelhausen, Grafendorf, Grünberg, Hebrontshausen, Kirchdorf, Rudelzhausen and Tegernbach. The community's main settlement areas are Rudelzhausen and Tegernbach. The two historical places Kirchdorf and Rudelzhausen have almost grown together today.

View of Rudelzhausen
View of the Kirchdorf part of the municipality of Rudelzhausen
Parish Church of the Assumption in the parish part of the church village


Until the church is planted

Rudelzhausen was first mentioned in a document in 778 as Hrodolfeshusir . The place belonged to the Landshut Rent Office and the Moosburg Regional Court of the Electorate of Bavaria . In the course of the administrative reforms in Bavaria, the municipality of Enzelhausen was created with the municipal edict of 1818 , to which the district of Rudelzhausen also belonged.


On July 1, 1972, the previously independent municipalities of Grünberg and parts of the municipality of Berg were incorporated into the municipality of Enzelhausen. Enzelhausen, Tegernbach and parts of the dissolved Grafendorf community were finally combined on May 1, 1978 to form the new community of Rudelzhausen.


There are Catholic parishes in Kirchdorf and Tegernbach. Rudelzhausen belongs to the area of ​​responsibility of the Evangelical Lutheran parish of Mainburg.

Population development

Between 1988 and 2018 the municipality grew from 2,448 to 3,416 by 968 inhabitants or 39.5%.

  • 1961: 2295 inhabitants
  • 1970: 2315 inhabitants
  • 1987: 2390 inhabitants
  • 1991: 2609 inhabitants
  • 1995: 2800 inhabitants
  • 2000: 3015 inhabitants
  • 2005: 3154 inhabitants
  • 2010: 3202 inhabitants
  • 2015: 3325 inhabitants


Town hall of the community of Rudelzhausen

Mayor and City Council

From 1978 to 1986 Lorenz Kronthaler was the first mayor of the newly merged municipality of Rudelzhausen (see incorporations). Josef Voichtleitner succeeded him until 2002. When Konrad Schickaneder (CSU) took office in 2002, he became the first full-time mayor of the Rudelzhausen community. In 2002 he prevailed in a runoff election for the mayor's office against Hans Neumaier (FW), in 2008 he ran unopposed. In the 2014 election he won against Hans Teibl (FW). In May 2020 he received the honorary title of former mayor. Michael Krumbucher (FW) has been the first mayor of the community of Rudelzhausen since May 1, 2020. He won a runoff against Robert Forster (CSU)

After the 2020 local elections, the municipal council will consist of 16 councilors:

  • Christian Social Union in Bavaria eV ( CSU ) 6 seats
  • Free voters Rudelzhausen (FW Rudelzhausen) 6 seats
  • Citizens list Rudelzhausen 2 seats
  • Dedicated citizens 2 seats

coat of arms

In blue a silver horse's trunk, between the front legs a vertical, left-turned, golden bishop's staff. (managed since 1981)

Architectural monuments

Economy and Infrastructure

Economy including agriculture and forestry

In 1998, according to official statistics, there were eleven employees in the field of agriculture and forestry, 146 in the manufacturing sector and five in the trade and transport sector at the place of work. In other economic sectors 116 people were employed at the place of work subject to social security contributions. There were 1076 employees subject to social security contributions at the place of residence. There were three companies in manufacturing and twelve in construction. In addition, in 1999 there were 130 farms with an agriculturally used area of ​​2283 ha, of which 2015 ha were arable land and 260 ha were permanent green space.


The Hallertau local railway , which connected Rudelzhausen with Mainburg , Freising and Wolnzach , was shut down. The federal highway 301 leads through the village . Rudelzhausen has a bus connection to Freising and Mainburg with the MVV bus line 602.


In 1999 the following institutions existed:

  • Kindergartens: 125 kindergarten places with 122 children
  • Elementary schools: one with 13 teachers and 203 students

Web links

Commons : Rudelzhausen  - Collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

  1. "Data 2" sheet, Statistical Report A1200C 202041 Population of the municipalities, districts and administrative districts 1st quarter 2020 (population based on the 2011 census) ( help ).
  2. ^ Community Rudelzhausen in the local database of the Bavarian State Library Online . Bavarian State Library, accessed on September 11, 2019.
  3. ^ Wilhelm Volkert (ed.): Handbook of Bavarian offices, communities and courts 1799–1980 . CH Beck, Munich 1983, ISBN 3-406-09669-7 , p. 516 .
  4. ^ Federal Statistical Office (ed.): Historical municipality directory for the Federal Republic of Germany. Name, border and key number changes in municipalities, counties and administrative districts from May 27, 1970 to December 31, 1982 . W. Kohlhammer, Stuttgart / Mainz 1983, ISBN 3-17-003263-1 , p. 575 .