Siedenbollentin is a municipality in the northeast of the county Mecklenburg Lake District. The municipality is located north of Neubrandenburg. Until 1 January 2004, she was part of the Office Tollensetal and has since been part of the Office Treptower Tollensewinkel based in Old Treptow.

Geography and transport

Siedenbollentin is located about 14 kilometers west of Friedland and about ten kilometers east of the Old Treptow. The Federal Highway 96 runs west of the community. Siedenbollentin can be reached from the highway 20 over the Old Treptow connection. The municipality is located in the Treptow Werder, a lowland between Tollense, Big and Small Landgraben Landgraben.

To the west of Siedenbollentin is the Great Lake.

The municipality consists of the villages Siedenbollentin and Schönenkamp.


Siedenbollentin was mentioned in 1289 for the first time IV documented in a deed of the Pomeranian Duke Bogislaw. In this, the gift of the village to the monastery Reinfeld near Lübeck was confirmed. The place name is of Slavic origin and could be of bolot - have been derived swamp or marsh meadow. The word part boil for deep or low was added later. During the German eastward expansion, the village was re-created as a street village. In GDR times, was Siedenbollentin as a socialist model village.


→ See also List of monuments in Siedenbollentin

  • Late Gothic church Siedenbollentin of 1400 as a stone church with a wooden tower with an octagonal spire
  • Park between the only remaining part of manor and the lake of about 1900
  • Grave site of Peter's family
  • Great War Cemetery World War I
  • Ornate tombs of Freemasons
  • Prehistoric megalithic tombs
  • Windmill ( Erdholländermühle )
  • Fritz -Reuter- grotto, stone building with built- historical trough mills


Became known Siedenbollentin by the landowner Fritz Peters and his friend Fritz Reuter, who was often on the farm with him.