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Barbarella Tilimon
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Living or surviving

Published on 1/21/2017
For additional information  Click Here



The Tokaj Mountains, which rise in the triangle of Szerencs, Sátoraljaújhely and Gönc, spreading to the east and the south-west, on the border of the Great Hungarian Plain and the ring of the Carpathians are a very complex but still homogenous landscape. This region carries not only the hybridization of the earth’s crust but also a blending of flora, fauna and people


The mountain range on the border of the Great Hungarian Plain is a special volcanic product of a deep structure fault line, which came into being 11-13 million years ago. Its rocks include the materials of the 6-10 kilometre thick layer of the earth’s crust. This extraordinary composition and the morphological border position make the 'edge' of the Great Hungarian Plain, aka the Tokaj Mountains a special part of our national territory.
In respect of plant geography, walnut trees, grapes, blackthorns, hips and thornapples are characteristics of the indigenous trees and shrubs which have an agricultural significance at the foot of the mountains.
The post-volcanic processes brought on 26 variants of 13 mineral raw materials in the region. These raw materials are easily accessible by mining in the morphological basin, which is open to the south and the south-west; they provide a steady basis for present and future mining with circa half a billion tons of mineral resources. The region of the mountains has been playing a role in the economic development of the Carpathian Basin since the dawn of humanity up to the present day. Based on fossils, prehistoric man made his tools from the limnic quartzite of the 13-million-year-old thermal springs. Concerning these fossils, the ochre of the mountains is also significant. Obsidian was used as flint arrowheads in the Stone Age. In the Middle Ages, humankind used silicified volcanites, for example, as millstones.


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