Pan Parks’ Wild Network of Europe

Overcrowded Europe may be compact, brimming with manicured landscapes and historical cities, but additionally, it has some actual wilderness areas in the inlets of the continent.

These wild places where nature reigns aren’t the picturesque national parks seen across the continent. Many are false wilderness areas, and even fewer meet the demanding standards of Pan Parks, an organization focused on preserving fragile ecosystems and Europe’s natural habitats. The wilderness areas must also be handled sustainably regarding human and conservation tourism developments.

You will find just 12 parks in the Pan Parks network, stretching from Finland to Georgia across 10 states. Up to now, almost 330,000 hectares are under its oversight. Local associates also work in ten-directed and special interest tours. You will visit conservation in these parks for part of the cash spent on your vacation. Utilizing these businesses will also support sustainable tourism in these wilderness areas.

The Rila is of Europe’s most resistant refugees to high-elevation flora and fauna, and it is possible to trek between hostels among modest hill communities. Verdant mountains, deep gorges, and a balmy climate make the Central Balkan park an easy-to-explore hotspot of biodiversity.

Sooma is filled with scenic woods, floodplains, and bog fields. You reach the rivers and can go snowshoeing on bogs in any season. Oulanka has rapid flowing. The 4,000 broken rocky and forested isles of the Archipelago National Park sit between mainland Finland of Åland.

The Borjumi Kharagauli has some of the finest preserved woodlands in the Caucasus Mountains. It’s an excellent place for horse riding when wildflowers are in bloom.

Just two hours east, Majella is the wildest and the greatest section of the Abruzzi mountains, where it is possible to see rugged hermitages and follow wolf paths.

Traditional and canoeing, hiking village structures are the primary draws. Waterfalls are not unusual as you trek along mountain slopes.

Romania’s first national park has some of Europe’s most extensive mountain forest regions, creatures, and scarce plants. Additionally, it is a prime butterfly-viewing place and bird sanctuary.