The Tuchola Forest (Bory Tucholskie) is one of the largest forests in Poland, covering about 3 thousand sq. km, comprising mainly coniferous trees dominated by pine. The diversified lie of the land, with an abundant water network, makes its landscape particularly attractive. Some of the forests have been covered by legal protection and currently form the area of a national park.

The Tuchola Forest National Park encompasses an area sculpted by a glacier, and more particularly by the phenomena connected with its retreat towards the end of the last glacial age. The melting ice and the water flowing from under it that carried large amounts of rubble shaped the plain area, adorned by characteristically-long ribbon lakes. An unquestionable geographical attraction of the park is formed by the large clusters of dunes – a phenomenon more frequently associated with the seashore – occurring here as inland dunes. The numerous hollows, often filled with water, are the footprint of giant ice forms separated from the glacier, called “dead-ice”, which gradually melted as the climate got warmer. Besides the dominant pine, the national park features rare plants which are considered relics of the glacial retreat from parts of northern Poland. They mostly occupy the extensive areas of peat bogs formed as a result of the overgrowing of shallower lakes. The specimens of ancient oaks and beeches that can be found here and there, once very common in the Tuchola Forest, but mostly destroyed in the past by predatory exploitation, are a rare sight, but are all the more interesting.

The sylvan landscape of the Tuchola Forest is also the refuge of fauna characteristic of Central Europe, such as roe, wild boar, deer, foxes, and even wolves. The wild fowl of the Tuchola Forest include such rare species as black grouse, wood grouse, black storks, and peregrine falcons.  

The area of the Tuchola Forest is also a very attractive place for tourists. Among the local attractions it is worth mentioning the canoe trails on rivers and lakes, the most prominent being Lake Charzykowskie and the Great Brda Channel, the stone circles in Odry, and historic hydrotechnical facilities. The accommodation and restaurant base is provided by numerous boarding houses and agritourism farms.

Kaszubska Marszruta

Kaszubska Marszruta

Kaszubska Marszruta jest to sieć ścieżek i szlaków rowerowych, powstała w powiecie chojnickim. Łączy ona gminy powiatu( Czersk, Chojnice, Brusy, Konarzyny) i przebiega przez atrakcyjne tereny takie jak Charzykowy, Swornegacie.

W ramach projektu powstało 164,88km oznakowanych szlaków rowerowych( 4 szlaki i jeden łącznik). Część szlaków (61,11km) to specjalnie wybudowane ścieżki rowerowe biegnące wzdłuż ruchliwych szos. dodatkowo oznakowano 103,77km szlaków rowerowych, biegnącymi drogami asfaltowymi. Na trasie Kaszubskiej Marszruty umiejscowionych jest 12 miejsc odpoczynku, 42 tablice informacyjne zawierające mapę, informacje o atrakcjach w okolicy, 5 kładek nad jarami i potokami, przebudowę mostu na Brdzie w Babilonie, budowę 2 przejść dla płazów oraz mostu zwodzonego w Małych Swornychgaciach.

- szlak czerwony Charzykowy- Swornegacie- Brusy- Czersk

- szlak zielony Chojnice- Mylof- Brusy- Męcikał

- szlak żółty Charzykowy - Męcikał- Rytel- Czersk

- szlak czarny Konarzyny- Zielona Chocina- Chociński Młyn- Konarzyny