|• Mayor||Rainer Stolz|
|• Total||69.75 km2 (26.93 sq mi)|
|Elevation||491 m (1,611 ft)|
|• Density||250/km2 (640/sq mi)|
|Time zone||CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)|
Stockach includes the central city and 10 villages:
The Counts of Nellenburg founded Stockach in the 13th century, the town receiving town privileges in 1283. In 1401 to the Landgraviate of Nellenburg owned the towns of Engen, Tengen, Radolfzell, Stockach, 125 villages, 9 abbeys and 4 mailing stations.
The Counts of Nellenburg became extinct in 1422 and their estates were acquired by the House of Habsburg in 1465; hence Stockach was a part of Further Austria until 1805. In the Swabian War of 1499 the troops of the Three Leagues besieged the town but failed to capture it.
During the War of the Spanish Succession, Elector Maximilian II Emanuel of Bavaria set fire to Stockach. During the French Revolutionary Wars of the Second Coalition two battles were fought here between the French First Republic and the Habsburg Monarchy in 1799 and 1800. In 1810 Stockach finally fell to the Grand Duchy of Baden.
Parties in the RatshausEdit
|Christian Democratic Union||34.30%||11|||
|Social Democratic Party||15.89||5|
|Free Democratic Party||7.03||2|
- 1993 Franz Ziwey (born 1932), 24 years mayor of Stockach 
Sons and daughters of the townEdit
- Max Cramer (1859–1933), teacher and genealogist
- Albert Gockel (1860–1927), physicist
- Karl Friedrich Gegauf (1860–1926), born in Wahlwies, invented and built the first hemstitch sewing machine in the world and laid the foundation for the Bernina Internationalcompany
- Andreas Renner (born 1959), politician (CDU) and former Minister of Social Affairs of Baden-Württemberg
Personalities who have worked locallyEdit
- "Bevölkerung nach Nationalität und Geschlecht am 31. Dezember 2018". Statistisches Landesamt Baden-Württemberg (in German). July 2019.
- "Endgültiges Wahlergebnis". City of Stockach. Archived from the original on 22 July 2011. Retrieved 20 April 2011. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Jörg Braun (jöb): “Nur kein großes Aufheben”. In: Südkurier vom 16. Dezember 2002
- Marc Dumitru. Website der AnubisPedia. Abgerufen am 13. März 2010.