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Popular Destinations

Dyavolskoto Garlo Cave

The Devil’s Throat is situated right next to the famous Trigrad Gorge and just a couple of kilometres away from Shiroka Laka Village, an architectural and folklore reserve in the Rhodope Mountains. Essentially, it is a pit cave where one can see the highest cave waterfall on the Balkan Peninsula as well as the Roaring Hall – a 110 m-long, 35 m-high and 40 m-wide cave chamber which has been carved by the relentless falling water. Many a legend was bequeathed to us by the ancient peoples who used to inhabit these lands thousands of years ago: the most popular one of all claims that the Devil’s Throat was the cave which led Orpheus to the Underground Kingdom where he tried to save his beloved Eurydice.

Bulgaria

Snezhanka Cave

This is yet another breathtaking cave located in the Rhodope Mountain. But it is not for everyone. Only those willing to climb the steep 830-metre-long eco path leading to it will have the privilege to witness its magnificence. The Udder Room, the Great Hall and the Music Hall are just a few of Snezhanka’s attractions while the rock figure of Snow White (Snezhanka) in the Magic Hall is the centerpiece of this museum of nature.  

Bulgaria

Uhlovitsa Cave

Uhlovitsa, one of the oldest caves in the Rhodope Mountains, is situated about 40 km away from Pamporovo Ski Resort. It is home to some amazing coral-like cave formations (corallites) and probably the most striking Icefall found on the territory of Bulgaria. Every year around 3000 tourists cover the difficult route that leads to the cave just to marvel at their beauty. In the summer season Uhlovitsa is open for visitors seven days a week. During the rest of the year the cave is closed on Mondays and Tuesdays. 

 

Bulgaria

Bacho Kiro Cave

Bacho Kiro near the town of Veliko Tarnovo is one of the most visited caves in the country. The first room, commonly referred to as the Antechamber, is of particular interest to explorers and archaeologists. Why? Well, during excavations there a huge set of precious artifacts dating back to the Paleolithic Era was discovered, that’s why. The peculiar karst formations resembling people and animals which can be seen in the other cave halls also attract the tourists’ attention but the most special feature of Bacho Kiro has to be the Purgatory – a small and narrow passage-way which is believed to let the righteous people through only.

Veliko Tarnovo, Bulgaria

Yagodinska Cave

It is a 10 km-long, 3-level cave which lies in the heart of the Western Rhodope Mountain in Southern Bulgaria. The interior of the cave is adorned by many stalactites, stalagmites and cave pearls and some unique rock formations which remind one of Snow White and the seven dwarves, the Virgin Mary and Baby Christ Himself. The cave is open for visitors all year round and, interestingly enough, it is also a very popular spot for romantic weddings. Seriously, so far more than 100 couples have married inside this natural landmark.

Bulgaria

Devetashka Cave

Its enormous size and insanely beautiful chambers can be seen by everyone. The premiere of Sylvester Stallone’s new blockbuster The Expendables 2 is in 2012. You can’t find the connection between the two sentences? Well, let’s just say that Devetashka Cave is one of the main settings in the movie. Of course, witnessing the actual natural wonder with your own eyes will have a much powerful impact. So go and visit it. It is located in Central Northern Bulgaria, 15 km away from the neat town of Lovech. The cave is home to thousands of bats (I wonder why Batman wasn’t shot there) and is also the place where a huge collection of Neolithic artifacts was found. Those of you who wish to visit Devetashka Cave should keep in mind that it remains closed for tourists in June and July because this period coincides with the mating season of the animals that live there. Although it has been an official natural landmark since 1996, infrastructure is yet to be developed in the cave

Bulgaria

Magura Cave

This is one of the most remarkable natural phenomena you will find in Northwestern Bulgaria. It is situated approximately 20 km away from the town of Belogradchik and the amazing Belogradchik Rocks and about 30 km south of Vidin, the biggest town on the Danube River in this part of the country. The pre-historic pictures drawn on its walls and the Fallen Pine, the biggest stalagmite ever discovered by speleologists on the territory of the country, are the cave’s two main attractions. The total length of the corridors and the rooms of Magura Cave is 2.5 km which automatically makes it one of the biggest in Bulgaria. Thanks to its favorable conditions, one section of the cave has been transformed into a wine cellar where the best wine produced in the region is matured.

Bulgaria

Ledenika Cave

The crocodile, the giant’s head, the elephant, Santa Claus, and the falcon… no, this isn’t the title of a novel by C.S. Lewis. These are the names of some of the most impressive rock formations one will come across in the galleries of Ledenika Cave located in Western Stara Planina (Old Mountain), some 70 km north of Sofia. The cave is 300 m long and has a total of 10 rooms. The Pond of Wishes is yet another thing that makes Ledenika a popular place of interest. The legend has it that if you dip your hand in the water and make a wish, it will come true. Ledenika Cave is extremely attractive in the winter when its walls are decorated with fascinating natural ice sculptures.

Bulgaria

Duhlata Cave

Duhlata Cave lies on the right bank of Struma River in the southwestern part of Vitosha Mountain. This is the longest cave in the country (17 600 m). It is also 53 m deep and comprises a sophisticated six-level system of chambers, tunnels, underground ponds and waterfalls. Its abundance of cave formations and its proximity to Sofia, the country’s capital, make Duhlata one of the most popular caves in the country. It was declared a natural landmark in 1962. Access to the cave is granted to experienced tourists and speleologists only.

Bulgaria

Koprivshtitsa And Surroundings

Koprivshtitsa is a tender symphony of nature, color and history. The rows of houses built in the characteristic style of the National Revival Period, the folklore festivals and the rich cultural heritage have all helped the town become one of the most important ethnographic centers in Bulgaria. It was founded in the 14th century as a small cattle farming settlement but grew in importance during the Ottoman Rule when the citizens’ perspective gradually changed and they started engaging in many social and cultural activities. This was best reflected through the construction of some of the most mesmerizing architectural landmarks in the country such as the 19th-century Lyutov and Oslekov Houses. Koprivshtitsa was also an important revolutionary centre in the years before the liberation of the country from the Ottomans and provided shelter to some of the major figures of the Bulgarian resistance. It was also the place where the notorious April Uprising of 1876 was declared that eventually led to the Russo-Turkish War (1877-1878). Today many of the houses from that period have been transformed into ethnographic museums where one can see the most exquisite house decorations and woodcarvings and learn more about the customs and traditions of 18th and 19th-century Bulgarians. Koprivshtitsa is situated in the central part of the country, 100 km east of Sofia.
What was said about Koprivshtitsa is also completely true of its surrounding towns and villages. They all carry the characteristic features of Revival Period Bulgaria and have given birth to some of the most renowned writers, poets and social activists in the country’s history. The most famous among them are Sopot, Karlovo, Kalofer and Klisura.

 

Koprivshtitsa, Bulgaria