Routes

Category: Marked tourist route
Ustroń Dobka - Jastrzębie Niebieski szlak
 
author: Admin
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WHERE FROM:
Ustroń Dobka
WHERE TO:
Jastrzębie do Niebieskiego

Ustroń Dobka - Jastrzębie Niebieski szlak


The main way of travelling
Difficulty level Travel time [min]
walking easy 40,00 [min]
Detailed route parameters
Name
value
Total distance [km]
2,54
Total uphill distance [km]
0,86
Total downhill distance [km]
0,22
Total flat distance [km]
1,46
Total uphill altitude [m]
284,00
Total downhill altitude [m]
79,00
Minimum altitude [m.a.s.l.]
456,00
Average altitude [m.a.s.l.]
556,75
Maximum altitude [m.a.s.l.]
671,00
Trail length: 2,4
Trail length in the Silesian Voivodeship: 2,4

See also

The Stone of Evangelists on Bukowa in Wisła is one of the nine so-called forest churches in Cieszyn Silesia.  In the second half of the seventeetn century, almost throughout the entire century, persecuted Lutherans from Wiśła and the nearest areas held  secret services in this mountain refuge. Till today, an altar stone with  carved signs of the cross and chalice has been preserved  on the forest glade.
Wisła
Lieutenant Colonel Adolf Pilch was a soldier of the elite special-operations paratroops of the Polish Home Army called “the Unseen and Silent". The Lieutenant Colonel Adolf Pilch Museum of Parachuting is located in the Villa “Agawa”, located in the center of the Vistula. Piotr Wygnaniec had collected exhibits, which were first presented in 2003. The museum boasts of the country's largest collection of memorabilia related to the history of Polish parachuting - from the Second Republic to the present day.
Wisła
Skis have been used for thousands of years. For centuries, they served hunters and were also used during the battles conducted on snow-covered terrain. The second half of the nineteenth century saw the development of ski tourism treated as a discipline and then a sport. The Museum of Skiing in Wisła has a collection of skis, among which we can also find old ones from the nineteenth century. Its exhibits also include the equipment used by Adam Małysz and other Polish skiers.
The wooden hunting palace of the Habsburgs is the pride of Wisła. This does not mean that their Imperial and Archducal Majesties were hunting in the center of the town at the foot of Barania Góra. The mansion had once stood in the forests of the Silesian Beskid, and it was moved to Wisła only in 1986. Originally, it had been built on the initiative of Archduke Frederick Habsburg on the glade of Przysłóp in 1898. He often hosted crowned heads, who loved to hunt beautiful birds - grouses.
Wisla is both a popular Beskid resort and the place sort of cult of its most famous inhabitant, Adam Małysz, whose successes, for about a decade, aroused the admiration of his ski jumping fans. In 2001, members of the Polish Association of Confectioners honored the champion from Wisła by making his life-size statue of white chocolate. We can see it in the lobby of the Spa House, located in the center of the town.
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