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N 60 B 211 C 3 E Feb 21, 2017 F Feb 21, 2017
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adore you my♥K

N 109 B 629 C 47 E Aug 10, 2016 F Feb 21, 2017
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Tags:   Nature macro tree Moos bokeh Moos on tree Natureloving Nikon D90 AF-S VR Micro-NIKKOR 105mm f/2.8G IF-ED Moss Mousse

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The Moravian–Silesian Beskids (Czech: Moravskoslezské Beskydy, Slovak: Moravsko-sliezske Beskydy) is a mountain range in the Czech Republic with a small part reaching to Slovakia. It lies on the historical division between Moravia and Silesia, hence the name. It is part of the Western Beskids, which is in turn part of the Outer Western Carpathians.

The mountains were created during the Alpine Orogeny in the Tertiary. Geologically, they consist mainly of flysch deposits. In the north, they steeply rise nearly 1,000 m (3,300 ft) over a rather flat landscape; in the south, they slowly merge with the Javorníky. In the south-west, they are separated from the Vsetínské vrchy by the Rožnovská Bečva valley; in the north-east, the Jablunkov Pass separates them from the Silesian Beskids.

The highest point is Lysá hora mountain at 1,323 m (4,341 ft), which is one of the rainiest places in the Czech Republic with around 1,500 mm (60 in) of precipitation a year. Many legends are bound to Radhošť Mountain, 1,129 m (3,704 ft), which is one of the most visited places in the mountains together with the nearby Pustevny resort.

The Moravian-Silesian Beskids create the largest part of the Beskydy Landscape Protected Area (Czech: Chráněná krajinná oblast Beskydy or Czech: CHKO Beskydy for short). The mountains are 80% forested, though mainly by plantations of spruce which were in some parts severely damaged by emissions from the Ostrava industrial region. Originally, the mountains were covered by mixed forest with dominant beech which are preserved in many places. Recently, permanent occurrence of all three large Central European carnivours – lynx, bear and wolf – have been confirmed in the area.

(Wikipedia)

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During last October, we did another autumn pro-longed weekend hike across the eastern part of the Moravian–Silesian Beskids, which is far much less visited that its western part - nice weather, fine views, solitude, and lots of freedom - it's an area definitely worth visiting and exploration.

This time, the itinerary was as follows: Mosty u Jablunkova -> Skalka -> Úplaz -> Mionší -> Kamenitý -> Kozubová -> Návsí -> Filipka -> Velký Stožek -> Velký Sošek -> Velká Čantoryje -> Nýdek.

Taken close to Velký Stožek mountain during our way from Návsí and Filipka.

Tags:   Czech Czech republic Česká republika Ceska republika Czechia Czechland Czechlands Česko Cesko Moravia Bohemia autumn fall October hike hiking walk walking trek trekking track tracking backpacking trip journey adventure outdoor outdoors tree trees forest footpath trail woods sunlight light colours colors colourful colorful beech

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  • COMMENT
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  • O
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The Moravian–Silesian Beskids (Czech: Moravskoslezské Beskydy, Slovak: Moravsko-sliezske Beskydy) is a mountain range in the Czech Republic with a small part reaching to Slovakia. It lies on the historical division between Moravia and Silesia, hence the name. It is part of the Western Beskids, which is in turn part of the Outer Western Carpathians.

The mountains were created during the Alpine Orogeny in the Tertiary. Geologically, they consist mainly of flysch deposits. In the north, they steeply rise nearly 1,000 m (3,300 ft) over a rather flat landscape; in the south, they slowly merge with the Javorníky. In the south-west, they are separated from the Vsetínské vrchy by the Rožnovská Bečva valley; in the north-east, the Jablunkov Pass separates them from the Silesian Beskids.

The highest point is Lysá hora mountain at 1,323 m (4,341 ft), which is one of the rainiest places in the Czech Republic with around 1,500 mm (60 in) of precipitation a year. Many legends are bound to Radhošť Mountain, 1,129 m (3,704 ft), which is one of the most visited places in the mountains together with the nearby Pustevny resort.

The Moravian-Silesian Beskids create the largest part of the Beskydy Landscape Protected Area (Czech: Chráněná krajinná oblast Beskydy or Czech: CHKO Beskydy for short). The mountains are 80% forested, though mainly by plantations of spruce which were in some parts severely damaged by emissions from the Ostrava industrial region. Originally, the mountains were covered by mixed forest with dominant beech which are preserved in many places. Recently, permanent occurrence of all three large Central European carnivours – lynx, bear and wolf – have been confirmed in the area.

(Wikipedia)

-----

During last October, we did another autumn pro-longed weekend hike across the eastern part of the Moravian–Silesian Beskids, which is far much less visited that its western part - nice weather, fine views, solitude, and lots of freedom - it's an area definitely worth visiting and exploration.

This time, the itinerary was as follows: Mosty u Jablunkova -> Skalka -> Úplaz -> Mionší -> Kamenitý -> Kozubová -> Návsí -> Filipka -> Velký Stožek -> Velký Sošek -> Velká Čantoryje -> Nýdek.

Taken at Filipka hill and settlement comprised of a few scattered houses.

Tags:   Czech Czech republic Česká republika Ceska republika Czechia Filipka view Czechland Czechlands Česko Cesko Moravia Bohemia autumn fall October hike hiking walk walking trek trekking track tracking backpacking trip journey adventure outdoor outdoors tree trees forest footpath trail woods sunlight light colours colors colourful colorful vista overlook viewpoint

  • DESCRIPTION
  • COMMENT
  • MAP
  • O
  • L
  • M

The Moravian–Silesian Beskids (Czech: Moravskoslezské Beskydy, Slovak: Moravsko-sliezske Beskydy) is a mountain range in the Czech Republic with a small part reaching to Slovakia. It lies on the historical division between Moravia and Silesia, hence the name. It is part of the Western Beskids, which is in turn part of the Outer Western Carpathians.

The mountains were created during the Alpine Orogeny in the Tertiary. Geologically, they consist mainly of flysch deposits. In the north, they steeply rise nearly 1,000 m (3,300 ft) over a rather flat landscape; in the south, they slowly merge with the Javorníky. In the south-west, they are separated from the Vsetínské vrchy by the Rožnovská Bečva valley; in the north-east, the Jablunkov Pass separates them from the Silesian Beskids.

The highest point is Lysá hora mountain at 1,323 m (4,341 ft), which is one of the rainiest places in the Czech Republic with around 1,500 mm (60 in) of precipitation a year. Many legends are bound to Radhošť Mountain, 1,129 m (3,704 ft), which is one of the most visited places in the mountains together with the nearby Pustevny resort.

The Moravian-Silesian Beskids create the largest part of the Beskydy Landscape Protected Area (Czech: Chráněná krajinná oblast Beskydy or Czech: CHKO Beskydy for short). The mountains are 80% forested, though mainly by plantations of spruce which were in some parts severely damaged by emissions from the Ostrava industrial region. Originally, the mountains were covered by mixed forest with dominant beech which are preserved in many places. Recently, permanent occurrence of all three large Central European carnivours – lynx, bear and wolf – have been confirmed in the area.

(Wikipedia)

-----

During last October, we did another autumn pro-longed weekend hike across the eastern part of the Moravian–Silesian Beskids, which is far much less visited that its western part - nice weather, fine views, solitude, and lots of freedom - it's an area definitely worth visiting and exploration.

This time, the itinerary was as follows: Mosty u Jablunkova -> Skalka -> Úplaz -> Mionší -> Kamenitý -> Kozubová -> Návsí -> Filipka -> Velký Stožek -> Velký Sošek -> Velká Čantoryje -> Nýdek.

Taken on the way from Návsí settlement to Filipka nature reserve and hill.

Tags:   Czech Czech republic Česká republika Ceska republika Czechia Czechland Czechlands Česko Cesko Moravia Bohemia autumn fall October hike hiking walk walking trek trekking track tracking backpacking trip journey adventure outdoor outdoors tree trees forest footpath trail woods sunlight light colours colors colourful colorful Filipka Pod Filipkou


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