Elemental informations about Sudety mountains
The range stretches from eastern Germany along the northern border of the Czech Republic to south-western Poland.
The highest peak of the range is Sněžka (Polish: Śnieżka) in the Krkonoše (Polish: Karkonosze) mountains on the Czech Republic?Poland border, which is 1,603 metres (5,259 ft) in elevation.
The current geomorphological unit in the Czech part of the mountain range is Krkonošsko-jesenická subprovincie ("Krkonoše-Jeseníky").
The Krkonoše Mountains (also called the Giant Mountains) have experienced growing tourism for winter sports during the past ten years.
Their skiing resorts are becoming a budget alternative to the AlpsŹródło: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sudetes
Rest of swamps
tours to wroclaw
Biebrza National Park is one of the most recognizable national parks in Poland. There is a lot of rare specimens of both flora and fauna. Moreover, excellent natural conditions and geographical also accompanied by well prepared tourist base, which makes it really worth coming to the area on holiday. Recreation in the area of Biebrza is the perfect way to relax in nature, especially for active travelers. We are here because find many interesting hiking trails, prepared specially for tourists traveling on foot, on bicycle or even kayaks. No wonder that this place is popular with tourists.
Important geographic facts
Poland's territory extends across several geographical regions, between latitudes 49° and 55° N, and longitudes 14° and 25° E.
In the north-west is the Baltic seacoast, which extends from the Bay of Pomerania to the Gulf of Gdańsk.
This coast is marked by several spits, coastal lakes (former bays that have been cut off from the sea), and dunes.
The largely straight coastline is indented by the Szczecin Lagoon, the Bay of Puck, and the Vistula Lagoon.
The centre and parts of the north lie within the North European Plain.
Rising above these lowlands is a geographical region comprising the four hilly districts of moraines and moraine-dammed lakes formed during and after the Pleistocene ice age.
These lake districts are the Pomeranian Lake District, the Greater Polish Lake District, the Kashubian Lake District, and the Masurian Lake District.
The Masurian Lake District is the largest of the four and covers much of north-eastern Poland.
The lake districts form part of the Baltic Ridge, a series of moraine belts along the southern shore of the Baltic Sea.