Lovoš is a distinctive peak of the Central Bohemian Uplands and a popular tourist destination. It creates a natural dominant feature of Lovosice and its surroundings.

Říp mountain

A mountain rising from afar to a height of 456 m above sea level with a Romanesque rotunda at the top. The legend of the arrival of the Czech ancestor is related to Mount Říp. This has been one of the basic symbols of the Czech nation. From the top there are beautiful views of the Central Bohemian Uplands or the deep woods of the Kokořín region.


The region around the village of Boreč is located in a basin protected by basalt hills, Borečský vrch (449 m), Sutomský vrch (505 m), Jezerka (471 m) and Ovčín (431 m). The slopes of the hills are covered with herbaceous communities, rocks and deciduous forests, and there are also oscerous trees. An interesting feature of Borečský vrch - "Smoke Mountain" - are the vents of warm moist air - ventaroly, where the same temperature is maintained throughout the year.


The Bořeň Massif geologically belongs to the NW edge of the Central Bohemian Uplands.

Buková mountain

Buková mountain (683 m a. s. l.) is the basal dominant of the Verneřické highlands.

Calvary – Three Crosses

The top of Calvary with an altitude of 239 m is part of the Elbe massif of the Czech Gate (Porta Bohemica) on the right bank of the Elbe with three crosses at the top.

Dlouhý vrch (Long Hill)

Dlouhý vrch is located in the Bohemian Central Highlands about 5 km north of Litoměřice.

Holý vrch – “Bare hill”

This nature reservation occupies part of the eroded remnant of the mantle of olivine nephelinite (alkaline rock similar to basalt). It is a relatively flat hill in the České středohoří Protected Landscape Area near the village of Hlinná.


Hradišťany is the second highest mountain in the Bohemian Central Highlands with its altitude of 752 metres.


A distinctive dominant above Litoměřice (natural monument 545 m above sea level), partly wooded mountain with steppe meadows, rocky outcrops and scree.


Kletečná is one of the dominant peaks of the Bohemian Central Highlands.

Lipská hora (Leipzig Mountain)

A lesser-known hill of the Bohemian Central Highlands offering one of the most beautiful views of the Bohemian Central Highlands.

Milešovka Mountain

The mountain Milešovka also known as the Queen of the Central Bohemian Uplands and with its 837 meters it is also the highest mountain in the Central Bohemian Uplands.


The forestless silhouette of the dominant 509 m high Oblík Hill on the southern edge of the Bohemian Central Highlands is an integral part of the landscape panorama of the town of Louny. Its extraordinary importance from the point of view of natural history is reflected in its status as a national nature reserve.


Sovice (278 m above sea level) is a hill in the Úštěk Upland near the town of Hoštka.


Mount Pařez with an altitude of 736 m above sea level is a prominent mountain near the Štěpánovská cesta. It is the third highest peak of the Bohemian Central Highlands.

Radobýl Hill

Radobýl hill (399 m a. s. l.) is a natural monument with an exposed north-south side, due to mining. It has well-developed columnar jointing of basalt rock and an arrangement of columns in various directions.


The Raná hill together with the neighbouring Oblík hill is the main landscape dominant of the town of Louny, from which it is located 6 km to the northwest.

Sedlo Hill

Sedlo (The Saddle Mountain) - 726 m - is one of the dominant features of the Central Bohemian Uplands visible from a distance.


Trojhora (451 m above sea level) forms a distinctive peak of the Bohemian Central Highlands landscape. It can be found southwest of Třebušín in the Litoměřice region.

Varhošť Hill

Varhošť hill is a popular tourist destination and can be found near the village of Kundratice.