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Lysá Mountain - peak

Lysá Mountain - peak

The highest peak of the Moravia-Silesia Beskydy Mountains (1323 m), it is separated by the valley of the Ostravice, Řečice and Mohelnice River. A weather station and telecommunication is located here. Under fair weather conditions, you can get a beautiful...

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Grandhotel Pupp.

Rejuvenate in the Czech spa towns

18.04.2012

A long history of balneology, 37 spa towns, hundreds of healing springs and numerous locations rich in peloids (mud, clay, peat) – all of this places the Czech Republic among the world´s super powers in...  more »
Mariánské Lázně.

Enjoy the golf courses in the Czech Republic

04.04.2012

Come and test your golfing skills in the Czech Republic. There are almost 100 golf courses in the country to suit all abilities from beginners to professionals. Please do not let your level of ability...  more »
Vizovice.

Czech castles and chateaux come to life

13.03.2012

The Czech Republic belongs to Europe´s super powers when it comes to its beautiful array of castles and chateaux. There are more than two hundred of these historic buildings spread all over its thirteen...  more »
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Weather

today
Mists
6°C

Mists

tomorrow
Cloudy
16°C/11°C

25.9.
Partly cloudy
16°C/11°C

26.9.
Rain
19°C/11°C

My super holiday in Moravia-Silesia!

The western borders of the Moravia-Silesia Region are formed by the Hrubý Jeseník mountain range with its highest mountain Praděd (1492 m). The southwest part is lined by the untouched Nízké Jeseník region and the rather unknown Oderské Hills. On the east and northeast part, the Moravia-Silesia Region is divided from Slovakia and Poland by the Silesian Beskyds with the borderland mountain Velká Čantoryje (995 m), the picturesque Moravia-Silesia Beskyds and the focal point Lysa Mountain (1323 m), and legendary Radhošt (1129 m). The Silesian lowlands with the Ostrava basin lie between the mountains spanning to the Moravian gate, which is not only the connecting point for Moravia and Silesia, but from a European perspective it is also the connector for the Baltic and Mediterranean.

Apart from the mountains, we have to mention some of the rivers here as well – at least those that have something in common. They begin with the letter O: Odra, Opava, Ostravice, Olše… The character of the landscape is by and large determined by three basic characteristic elements: almost untouched nature of all of the local mountains, the specific folk architecture, culture and folklore of the Beskyds Region and the industrial technical building structures of the industrial Ostrava Region.  

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