Here, in the picturesque village, you can see the ruins of the majestic Church of the Holy Trinity (1905) built in the Romanesque Revival style, with Gothic elements, by the famous architect Alfred Kamenobrodskyi. At the local cemetery, you can see the tomb of the temple founder, Martsiana Antonina Mirska.
In an ecologically clean and picturesque place near Sudova Vyshnia, the Frenchman, Bernard Will and his wife, Mariia, established a goat farm, “Fromages d’Elise”, with more than 500 goats. Visitors can see where these amazing animals are grazed and milked, as well as the process of cheese making. They welcome real foodies to a tasting, where they can try goat cheeses made using traditional French technology: Tomette, Crottin, Bûche, Tomme, Ricotta rillettes and pâté of goat meat. In addition to the farm in Dmitrovichi, you should also see the Church of St. Mykolai (1655), a perfect example of the Halychian style (XIX century).
The birthplace of the famous polemist Ivan Vyshenskyi attracts visitors with the Palace of Mars (XIX century) and the Historical and Ethnographic Museum, situated in the most beautiful building in the town, the People's House (1895). You should also visit the Catholic Cathedral of Our Lady Help of Christians (1890), the Town Hall) and the Church of St. Trinity (1910).
The parents of the brilliant Ukrainian poet, Bohdan-Ihor Antonych, lived in this village for a long time; here, he wrote many of his works. You can learn more about the life and work of this poet, whose mystical understanding of the world and idealism had a significant influence on contemporary Ukrainian poetry, in the Museum-estate of the Antonych family.
In this orderly village, you will find a two-top wooden Church of the Cathedral of the Blessed Virgin (1659) and the Bell Tower (XVIII century) surrounded by a defensive earthen rampart and escarpments. Together they represent an outstanding ensemble of folk architecture of the Halychian school.
The town, joined by a large number of bridges on the river Sichna, in addition to its proximity to Poland, is also known for the Church of St. Kateryna Oleksandrivska (1598), which was crowned by Pope Ivan Paul II as the Sanctuary of Our Lady of Untiring Help. The Gothic Church of the Nativity of John the Baptist (1604) with the well-preserved interior, the Church of the Holy Protection (1636) and the romantic Palace of Count Strakhotskyi with the Tower (1820), built in an Eclectic style, are also worth visiting.