Trasy
Kategoria: Marked tourist route

Nordic Walking nr 2

 
autor: Admin
Atrakcje
Trasy
wykresy
SKĄD:
Posmyk
DOKĄD:
Posmyk

Trasa nr 2 do uprawiania Nordic Walking wyznaczona w lasach na południe od miasta Lublińca. Prowadzi leśnymi i asfaltowymi drogami, koło stawu Posmyk. Na trasie przygotowano miejsca odpoczynkowe oraz tablice informacyjne i tablice opisujące rozgrzewkę i ćwiczenia dla nordic walkingu.


Główny sposób pokonania trasy
Poziom trudności Czas podrózy [min]
nordic walking 20,00 [min]
Inne możliwe sposoby pokonania trasy
Poziom trudności Szacowany czas podróży [min]
bike 5,00 [min]
walking 25,00 [min]
Szczegółowe parametry trasy
nazwa
wartość
Całkowity dystans [km]
1,58
Całkowity dystans podjazdów [km]
0,16
Całkowity dystans zjazdów [km]
0,22
Całkowity dystans po płaskim terenie [km]
1,21
Suma podjazdów [m]
43,00
Suma zjazdów [m]
43,00
Minimalna wysokość [m n.p.m.]
252,00
Średnia wysokość [m n.p.m.]
258,96
Maksymalna wysokość [m n.p.m.]
266,00
Miasta na szlaku:
Kokotek; Posmyk
Długość szlaku: 1,6
Długość szlaku w woj. śląskim: 1,6
Powiaty: lubliniecki
Województwa: śląskie
Udogodnienia: parking

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See also
Potępa
The chapel of the Holy Sepulchre and St Medard in one of the most original religious monuments of the district of Tarnowskie Góry. This small chapel was founded by Count Jerzy Leonard Colonna, the owner of the castle in Tworóg in the second half of the seventeenth century. It was to serve smelters and all the inhabitants of the village situated in the deep forest. The model for the chapel was the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem. An unusual division of the interior and the altar with the figure of Christ in the tomb are worth of attention.
Koty
Koty is a village in the commune of Tworóg, in the district of Tarnowskie Góry. The nearby villages are old settlements of ironworkers, where iron was smelted as early as the Middle Ages. The name of the village is associated with the name of one of the owners of the ironworks. The church in Koty is an eighteenth-century building erected on the site of the previous wooden church. The Baroque building was repeatedly subjected to extensive repairs and reconstructions.
Lubliniec
The Jewish cemetery in Lubliniec located at 11 Listopada Street is a testament to two hundred years of Jewish presence in this Silesian town. The first Jews settled in Lubliniec in the second half of the eighteenth century. Soon, a religious community was established. In 1845, a small was founded where until the Second World War more than 1,100 dead were buried. Among them the grandparents and the older brothers of Edith Stein or Saint Teresa Benedicta of the Cross, were interred here.
Lubliniec
While in Lubliniec, an old Silesian settlement founded at the end of the thirteenth century, you can see a local castle. The Lubliniec residence was built by the Dukes of Opole and Racibórz, and rebuilt in the seventeenth century in the Baroque style. The castle has an interesting history. King Władysław IV Vasa was, among others, hosted in it, and during the Swedish Deluge, the Jasna Góra image stored here. The castle was devastated during the communist regime, but rebuilt at the turn of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. It now houses a hotel and a conference center.
Lubliniec
The urban layout of the center of modern Lubliniec results from the city rights modeled on the German law granted by the Dukes of Opole. The market square, also called the Conrad Marka Square, and the streets running out of it are, in large part, lined with houses from the nineteenth century. The most valuable monument in the Old Town is the parish church of Saint Nicholas, whose present construction dates from the sixteenth century.
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