An interesting group of three forts and two smaller ones from the 1930s. They are exceptionally well preserved buildings and the entire grounds ranks among the best fort museums in the CR. The fortification reminds us of the excellent level of our technicians...
Deep natural spruce wood on the ridges of Hrubý Jeseník; the waterlogged soil of upland moors provides conditions for growth of mud sedge, hare's tail and bog bilberry. The slopes are overgrown with cranberries, forest sections with reed and greater woodrush...
The Classicist castle was built at the beginning of the 18th century and was later rebuilt in Neo-Renaissance style. It is surrounded by a large English park with small buildings and a new golf course.
Mountain residence named after hermits, who lived here and the last of whom passed away in 1874. Log cabin style buildings are found here in the Art Nouveau style, with lavishly stylised decor Maměnka and Libušín, built by Dušan Jurkovič.
The chateau was built by Ondřej Bzenec of Markvartice on the foundation of a former fortress. Bombarding in 1945 severely damaged the chateau.
Four-sided tower with a three-storey dome and a lantern opening with three bells. The keep was the former business centre of the city - there was a number of so-called business chambers below it, which served to store and sell goods.
The educational trail is 7 km long and includes 10 stations with information panels, which familiarise the visitor with the gems of Beskydy's nature - the Mionší primeval forest. In terms of size, the beech-fir forest is the largest in the Beskydy National...
The monument was built near the site where the Czechoslovak tank crew members first made there way into Czech lands by battle on 15.4.1945. The older monument is from 1960.
Former merchant's house from the beginning of 19th century.
Chateau from the 16th century built by Jan of Pernštejn. Later on it was sold to the Žerotíns and it underwent Baroque reconstruction in the 18th century. In 1854, a female prison was established here, also the Catholic Society Home resided here. In 1995...
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.