National symbols of Switzerland are the symbols used to represent Switzerland. As of 2020 the Swiss legislature has made three Swiss national symbols official, a flag, coat of arms, and anthem, but various other symbols are used as well to represent the Swiss people.
|National flag||Flag of Switzerland|| Current design in official use since 1841|
|National coat of arms||Coat of Arms of Switzerland|| Current design in official use since 1889|
|National anthem||Swiss Psalm||
| Preceded by Rufst du, mein Vaterland. Officially in use since 1981|
|Symbol||Image||Notes and source|
|National motto||One for all, all for one (Unus pro omnibus, omnes pro uno)|| Traditional and widespread, but not yet official. It has been recognized and used by various Swiss presidents. German: Einer für alle, alle für einen; French: Un pour tous, tous pour un; Italian: Uno per tutti, tutti per uno; Romansh: In per tuts, tuts per in.|
|National personification||Helvetia|| Unofficial, but shown on the national currency and stamps|
|National flower||Edelweiss (Leontopodium nivale)|| Widely accepted as the Swiss national flower. Has been used on money, rank badges, and insignia and is depicted on the logo of the national tourism organization (myswitzerland.com)|
|National dish||Fondue|| Widely accepted as the Swiss national dish|
|National instrument||Alphorn|| Widely accepted as the Swiss national instrument|
Switzerland currently does not have a national animal, but the animal most commonly associated with Switzerland, or Alpine culture in general, is the cow. However, various other animals have been used to represent the Swiss nation, such as the marmot, ibex, St. Bernhard, and blackbird. There are, in addition, also a handful of cantons who use a certain animal as symbol. These include the bear, bull, ram, ibex, lion, and eagle. Other popular Swiss symbols worth mentioning may include Swiss cheese, Swiss chocolate, Rösti, and the Swiss Army knife.