Commuting by train to places of tourist rental
Tourists, who are characterized by a sense of organization or like to participate in joint trips very often participate in tours organized by travel agencies. As a result, tourists do not have to worry about how they could get to your center, and here is where they will spend nights and ate meals. The most common are organized bus excursions, during which you can stop at various points of interest. Also, the owners of buses that during the school year set down their children to school, willing to rent them to the needs of tourists. Additional attractions can provide travel by train, part of which has been leased for a group of tourists, especially when it passes through the centers of some forest.
Stołowe Mountains (Polish: st??w?v?); also known as the Table Mountains (Polish: Góry Stołowe, Czech: Stolové hory, German: Heuscheuergebirge) are a 42-kilometre (26 mi)-long mountain range in Poland and the Czech Republic, part of the Central Sudetes. The range is situated southeast of the Krkonoše Mts. The Polish part of the range is protected as the Stołowe Mountains National Park.1 The highest peak of the range is Szczeliniec Wielki at 919 m (3,015 ft) a.s.l.2345
The range is formed of sandstone and, as the only one in Poland, presents plated structure with sheer mountain ledges.6 Among the tourist attractions there are two massifs: Szczeliniec Wielki on which the labyrinth, and Skalniak on which the labyrinth Błędne Skały (Errant Rocks). There are several notable rock formations, among them Kwoka ("Hen"), Wielbłąd ("Camel"), Małpa ("Monkey"), Głowa Konia ("Horse Head"), Fotel Pradziada ("Great Grandfather's Armchair").
Tatra National Park
Tatra National Park (Polish: Tatrzański Park Narodowy; abbr. TPN) is a National Park located in the Tatra Mountains in Tatra County, in the Lesser Poland Voivodeship?Małopolska region, in central-southern Poland bordering on northern Slovakia.1
The Park has its headquarters in the town of Zakopane. There is a similar national park in the adjoining part of Slovakia, also called the Tatra National Park Tatranský národný park.
The area of the Tatra mountains was exploited by human activities in the past. During summer numerous herds of animals (such as goats, sheep, and cows) pastured on the meadows and these practices caused erosion processes. In the 18th and 19th centuries several mines and ironworks were built here, industries that used substantial harvests of local timber.
Current environmental threats include: the proximity of the fast-developing town of Zakopane; and air pollution from the industrial zones in Kraków, Ostrava, and Orava. Fauna is threatened by poachers and habitat loss.
The high number of tourists is the largest threat to Park?s ecosystem currently. Also, the infrastructure, such as hotels and car parks, is not sufficient for the current volume of visitors.