As of today, there are approximately 280 km railway tracks in Burgenland. The routes connect the most important cities and regions, but their geographic orientation is not always ideal. The reason for this is coming from the past: Burgenland was once part of Hungary and was only united with Austria in 1921. The railway lines were built on Hungarian needs, towards Hungarian economic centres. After the unification, the efforts to adapt the routes into the Austrian demands remained unsuccessful. The north-south traffic axis in Burgenland was not developed as a railway connection, but as a road connection. Several border crossings to Hungary were dismantled after the construction of the "Iron Curtain". With the opening of the borders and the abolition of the border controls it is possible to reconnect the once-connected, nowadays economically separate regions with the help of railways. The traffic problems can be solved on a cross-border basis.^ The joint use of the Hungarian routes, for example on the north-south transport axis, can lead to significant travel time savings. In this thesis, the possible developments are investigated by means of a cross-border integrated clock-face scheduling. This type of timetables provides an attractive and easy-to-calculate service for the passengers. Due to the construction of a target timetable, the necessary infrastructure measures and rolling stock can be easily estimated. In junctions hubs are created, in which the changes are secured in all directions. The developed variants are compared by means of the travel times and the necessary measures. These concepts would like to present a guide to the development possibilities of the Burgenland railways. If the mobility requirements require, the variants can be worked out in more details. The results show the expected travel times, which can be reached on individual routes, respectively on the whole network.^ A recommended variant is also developed, which strives for the best travel times with the fewest measures to be taken.