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Kranjska Gora

The lively adventures of the Julian Alps are waiting for you in Kranjska Gora and its surroundings. There are countless adventures you can try, from an active holiday to a peaceful discovering of nature and the cultural heritage. You can uncover the mystery of well-being in the rich wellness offer, attend business and social meetings or take your family to explore the mystical past of the Zgornjesavska valley. You will never be bored.

Jasna lake

Before the first road bends to Vršič, stop for a short break at the Jasna Lake. It consists of two interconnected artificial lakes at the confluence of the Velika Pišnica and Mala Pišnica streams.
The area around the lake offers nice trails, but you can also enjoy fishing since it is a well-known fishing district. Of course, fly fishing is the only type allowed.
At the end, take a group photo beside the proud bronze Ibex.

Zelenci natural reserve

Lake Zelenci can be discovered just behind the village of Podkoren on the south side of the main road. Many interesting plant species, including carnivorous sundews, have found a home in this nature reserve, and amphibians and nesting birds are richly represented among animals.
It lies on the northern edge of the Triglav National Park, in the south it is surrounded by the forested Vitranc, and in the north by Karavanke. The swamp with the Drni marsh is about 1,200 meters long, 150 meters wide on average, about 200 meters in the widest part, and about twenty in the narrowest part. In the extreme western part of the swamp is an emerald green lake, from which extremely clean and cold springs boil trough a layer of lake chalk, which gives the water its characteristic blue-green color. Due to its color, the lake with the swamp was named Zelenci. Zelenci do not freeze in winter, their constant temperature throughout the year is about 6 ° C. In 1992, Zelenci and its surroundings were declared a nature reserve by a decree of the municipality of Jesenice.
You can walk to the lake and the swampy surroundings on a special wooden footbridge without harming nature.

Russian chapel

The wooden chapel, dedicated to St. Vladimir, was built in 1917 by Russian prisoners of war in memory of the deceased during the construction of the Vršič Pass road.   Some of the perished Russian prisoners, who built the road over Vršič, were buried in Trenta, and the majority in the common graves on Vršič and underneath it, in a stone tomb shaped like a pyramid.
Next to it the surviving Russian prisoners built a memorial chapel in the Russian style, which was acquired by the Russian Matica in 1924. Ecclesiastically and legally it belongs to the Russian Orthodox parish in Belgrade and was at the time of its construction most likely the westernmost Orthodox church in the world.
The construction of the chapel is wooden. Originally it was covered with bark, later with small boards. The humble interior shows an interesting altar with iconostasis, forged chandeliers and candlesticks. In the vicinity of the Russian Chapel, you can visit the graves and a stone tomb dating back to 1936–37.

Peričnik Waterfall

A marked path from Mojstrana leads to it. It is best to reach it on foot or by bike.
Peričnik is protected as a natural heritage site, as there have been quite a few ideas in the past about using the power of its water to generate electricity. The waterfall changed its path several times during its “cutting” of the wall. Looking closely at its top, we can see the grooves in the wall. In the thirties of the twentieth century, the riverbed above the lower Peričnik became clogged and for some time Peričnik ran like a two-stranded waterfall. Today, this only happens during the heaviest downpours … Peričnik is, in a way, also a world landmark of a special kind: you can walk behind the waterfall.
From Peričnik hut, where there is also a board with all the information about the waterfall, you can reach the recorder, the lower waterfall, in ten minutes. To cross at the back or under the waterfall to the other side, be very careful as the trail is wet and slippery. You can climb to the second, upper waterfall, but its height is only 16 meters.


Julius Kugy called the highest mountain in the Slovenian Alps a kingdom. Triglav is our national symbol, our “holy mountain”. Triglav has been a symbol of Slovenia since 1895, when it was bought by the parish priest of Dovje, Jakob Aljaž, in order to protect it from Germanisation, and also a symbol of Slovenia after independence. You can climb to the 2864 m high peak of Triglav from the valleys of Vrata, Kot and Krma, from Trenta, from Pokljuka and from Bohinj. 

The shortest route to Triglav is from the Vrata valley, and the easiest and at the same time the longest is the 7 km long route through the Krma valley. Aljaž’s tower awaits you at the top. This metal cylinder, which has been declared a cultural and historical monument, was dragged to the top of Triglav by Aljaž’s friends in 1895! The tower during storms acts as Feraday’s cage, as lightning strikes to the exposed summit claimed casualties among the first to approach.

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