They ran via the Alsenz Valley Railway to Langmeil and from there to the Rhine-Main area via Worms to Frankfurt am Main or via Alzey to Mainz.Although it was originally planned to build a second track, it has always remained single-track.As a result, demands were made for a direct connection between Kaiserslautern and Enkenbach since the previous line via Hochspeyer was regarded as too indirect, especially after 18, when the Zeller Valley Railway (Zellertalbahn) between Langmeil and Monsheim and the Donnersberg Railway (Donnersbergbahn) between Alzey and Marnheim had been completed.
During the development of this proposal, a route from Kaiserslautern via Enkenbach was conceived for the first time.The line was integrated into the newly founded Reichsbahndirektion Ludwigshafen (Railway division of Ludwigshafen) in 1922. date börse Dresden After the extension of the Eis Valley Railway (Eistalbahn), which was opened from Grünstadt to Eisenberg (Pfalz) in 1876, to Enkenbach in 1932, some of its trains ran over the connecting line to Kaiserslautern.It joins the Alsenz Valley Railway coming from Hochspeyer to run to Enkenbach station.The last express trains to use the line ran in 1985.
A few kilometres further east, it reaches the southern edge of the residential area of Enkenbach.It passes through the watershed between the Lauter and the Alsenz and ends shortly after crossing federal highway 48.The Kaiserslautern–Enkenbach railway is a single-track main line in the Western Palatinate.It runs within the area of the Verkehrsverbund Rhein-Neckar (Rhene-Neckar transport association, VRN).It was built in 1875 to shorten the route for trains on the Alsenz Valley Railway (Alsenztalbahn) running to Kaiserslautern.
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In the following years, several express trains ran over this line.
Passenger traffic was discontinued in 1987, but it was reactivated ten years later.
As early as 1863, a proposal was presented in a memorandum to build the so-called Donnersbergerbahn (Donnersberg railway) from Kaiserslautern via Kirchheimbolanden to a connection on the Rhineland border in Alzey.
Half a year later the line was extended to Frankenstein and in 1849 the whole route from Rheinschanze (now Ludwigshafen) to Bexbach was open to traffic.
In spite of its great importance, it was not until 1875 that it became a railway junction with the opening of the Kaiserslautern–Enkenbach railway.