Internet connection is provided at Telecom Liechtenstein, which is located on the major road just south of Vaduz’s center, although it is only available during business hours. In Schaan, for example, most hotels and several bars/restaurants will offer internet connection. Because everyone in the nation has internet connection in their homes, the last true Internet café has vanished, leaving only tourists with a need for access.
The official language is German, although the Alemannic German dialect is widely spoken in Liechtenstein, as it is in German-speaking Eastern Switzerland, Baden-Württemberg (south of Stuttgart, Germany), and Vorarlberg, Austria. When required, almost everyone can communicate in normal German, and English is also widely spoken. In secondary public schools, French and Latin are also frequently taught.
It is important to note that the Principality of Liechtenstein has existed as an autonomous state for centuries. Liechtenstein is not a part of either Switzerland or Austria, as its residents frequently remind you.
It’s important to keep in mind that this is a traditional Catholic nation. Except for visitors and tourist stores, the streets are virtually deserted on Sundays.
Liechtensteiners are proud of their country and would be offended if they were mistakenly labeled “German,” “Austrian,” or “Swiss.” Those who may be tempted to dismiss the monarchy as a form of governance should be aware that the prince is well-liked and popular, and he is regarded in high regard when it comes to national affairs.