Die Densenberge, bird watching

Bird watching
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The highest point of the rounded hills of Densenberge to the south-west of the national park village Criewen in the Lower Oder Valley National Park is 30 metres above sea level. Around 14,500 years ago, the land was compressed by Ice Age glaciers and end moraines were formed. During the Pomeranian stage of the Weichsel glacial period, this used to be the location of the push moraine of Angermünder Halt. Multiple alternating periods of advance and withdrawal caused the glaciers to compress the top sediment layers that were not frozen. You can still see the strikingly yellow sand on the path embankments that consists mostly of quartz particles and pebbles through to head-sized stones that are evidence of this development.
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  • In den Densenbergen © terra press Berlin
  • Grünspecht © pixabay
The area of Densenberge is part of the national park’s wilderness zone. This means that humans no longer interfere with nature’s plans and do not disturb the natural cycle. Dead trees are left in place, as the dead wood offers food and a place to live for countless insect species. Fungi such as the tinder fungus and the artist’s conch develop here. The insects are in turn food for birds. Lesser spotted, black, spotted and green woodpeckers, short-toed treecreepers, orioles, black and red kites all breed in the area. If you hear noise from the underbrush, it could be a wild boar or a deer, or in the evening a fox or a badger.

Hikers can explore the Densenberge area on the 7 kilometre long hiking trail Wild Woods Way that starts in Criewen. You can take the national park bus lines to Criewen from Angermünde, which is served by regional trains from Berlin.
Continue readingcollapse
The highest point of the rounded hills of Densenberge to the south-west of the national park village Criewen in the Lower Oder Valley National Park is 30 metres above sea level. Around 14,500 years ago, the land was compressed by Ice Age glaciers and end moraines were formed. During the Pomeranian stage of the Weichsel glacial period, this used to be the location of the push moraine of Angermünder Halt. Multiple alternating periods of advance and withdrawal caused the glaciers to compress the top sediment layers that were not frozen. You can still see the strikingly yellow sand on the path embankments that consists mostly of quartz particles and pebbles through to head-sized stones that are evidence of this development.
Continue readingcollapse
  • In den Densenbergen © terra press Berlin
  • Grünspecht © pixabay
The area of Densenberge is part of the national park’s wilderness zone. This means that humans no longer interfere with nature’s plans and do not disturb the natural cycle. Dead trees are left in place, as the dead wood offers food and a place to live for countless insect species. Fungi such as the tinder fungus and the artist’s conch develop here. The insects are in turn food for birds. Lesser spotted, black, spotted and green woodpeckers, short-toed treecreepers, orioles, black and red kites all breed in the area. If you hear noise from the underbrush, it could be a wild boar or a deer, or in the evening a fox or a badger.

Hikers can explore the Densenberge area on the 7 kilometre long hiking trail Wild Woods Way that starts in Criewen. You can take the national park bus lines to Criewen from Angermünde, which is served by regional trains from Berlin.
Continue readingcollapse

Arrival planner

Densenberge

16303 Criewen

Weather Today, 9. 8.

14 25
Partly cloudy throughout the day.

  • Wednesday
    13 28
  • Thursday
    13 29

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Tourist information

tmu Tourismus Marketing Uckermark GmbH

Stettiner Straße 19
17291 Prenzlau

Tel.: +49 (0) 3984-835883
Fax: +49 (0) 3984-835885

Weather Today, 9. 8.

14 25
Partly cloudy throughout the day.

  • Wednesday
    13 28
  • Thursday
    13 29

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