This old hunting town now boasts a lot of ancient sights, specifically, one of the most ancient Roman and Catholic temples of Ukraine, the church of St. Nicolas and Anna (1405). Meanwhile, a modern sculptures of a beaver, a boyar, Pylyp Orlyk, stands as a testament to the town’s hunting past.
Former town on Wallachian way, Seniava-Sokolivka hosts an interesting Market square with provincial town buildings and ruins of the old defensive church of Holy Trinity (1594).
The village lies on the trade route from Lviv to Halych. A defensive viewing tower was constructed between the 14th and 15th centuries to protect the city from its enemies. Now it is the part of the Piatychany defense tower museum and preservation site. Part of Piatychany village used to accommodate the German “Muhlbach” colony, with a chapel, German and Polish schools and a cemetery that still survive to this day.
Here, by the side of the road, you can take a look at the Roman and Catholic chapel (1906) which the head of the village is trying to save. A natural landmark of the village is a huge black poplar; not even 6 people could put their arms around this beast!
A native land of the Horyns family was also known for its mineral water “Kniselchanka” until recent times. You can taste the fresh water right at the source.
On the home land of the Security Service, OUN, a partially constructed constructivism church (1938) and a few secession stone tenement (ХІХ-ХХ) exist.
Old Galician town on an interfluve area of the Dniester and the Luha rivers can boast the reconstructed palace of baron Kozima de Bo (ХІХ), the Church of All Saints (1777) and a few secession stone tenements (ХІХ-ХХ) in the central part of the town.
In this small village, Yaroslava Stetsko, the social and political activist who led the Ukrainian Nationalists Congress, used to teach at a nearby school. In honor of the prominent Ukrainian woman, the memorial museum was opened here.