Vyso%C4%8Dina Region
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Vyso%C4%8Dina Region
Vyso?ina Region
Kraj Vyso?ina
Trebic vnitrni mesto hradek.jpg
Flag of Vyso?ina Region
Coat of arms of Vyso?ina Region
Kraj Vysocina in Czech Republic.svg
CountryCzech Republic
DistrictsJihlava District, Pelh?imov District, T?ebí? District, ár nad Sázavou District, Havlí?k?v Brod District
 o GovernorVít?zslav Schrek (ODS)
 o Total6,795.56 km2 (2,623.78 sq mi)
Highest elevation
837 m (2,746 ft)
 o Total509,274
 o Density75/km2 (190/sq mi)
ISO 3166 codeCZ-VY
Vehicle registrationJ

The Vyso?ina Region (IPA: ['v?sotna]; Czech: Kraj Vyso?ina "Highlands Region", German: Region Hochland) is an administrative unit (Czech: kraj) of the Czech Republic, located partly in the south-eastern part of the historical region of Bohemia and partly in the south-west of the historical region of Moravia. Its capital is Jihlava.

The region is the location of two mountain ranges, árské vrchy and Jihlavské vrchy, both part of the Bohemian-Moravian Highlands. The Vyso?ina Region is home to three UNESCO World Heritage Sites, the most in any region in the Czech Republic.[2] The region is one of just three in the country (the others being Prague and the Central Bohemian Region) which does not have a border with a foreign country.[3]

Administrative divisions

The Vyso?ina Region is divided into 5 districts:

Vysocina districts.png
Districts of Vyso?ina Region

On a lower level, the region has 704 municipalities, second-most in the country behind the Central Bohemian Region.[4]


As of 1 January 2019 the population of the Vyso?ina Region was 509,274, which was the third lowest out of regions in the Czech Republic. 49.7% of population were males, which was the highest share in the Czech Republic.[4] The density of Vyso?ina Region is the second lowest in the Czech Republic (75 inhabitants per km2).

The table shows cities and towns in the region with the largest population (as of January 1, 2019):[4]


Main Square, Tel?

With three UNESCO World Heritage Sites, the region is home to more of these than any other region of the Czech Republic.[2] These are the historical centre of Tel?, the Pilgrimage Church of Saint John of Nepomuk in ár nad Sázavou and the Jewish Quarter and St Procopius' Basilica in T?ebí?.[2]


The Vyso?ina Region is intersected by the D1 motorway, which passes through Jihlava on the way between Prague and Brno. A total of 93 km (58 mi) of motorway is present in the region.[5] The length of operated railway lines in the region is 622 km (386 mi).[5] In 2014 a plan was announced by which a high-speed train, capable of reaching speeds of 350 km/h (220 mph) would run through the region, involving a total of four stops within the territory.[6] Construction is projected to begin in 2025.[6]


In the Vyso?ina Region there are two organisations providing further education, namely College of Polytechnics Jihlava and Westmoravian College T?ebí?. The College of Polytechnics Jihlava is the only public college in the region,[7] whereas Westmoravian College T?ebí? is a private institution, established in 2003.


  1. ^ "Population of territorial units of the Czech republic". Czech Statistical Office. Retrieved .
  2. ^ a b c "Vyso?ina: kraj s nejvyím po?tem památek UNESCO" [Vyso?ina: region with the highest number of UNESCO monuments]. Právo (in Czech). Novinky.cz. 25 January 2007. Retrieved 2014.
  3. ^ "Charakteristika kraje Vyso?ina". Metodická podpora regionálního rozvoje (in Czech). Retrieved 2014.
  4. ^ a b c "Population of municipalities of the Czech republic". Czech Statistical Office. Retrieved .
  5. ^ a b "Doprava" [Transport] (XLS). Czech Statistical Office. Retrieved 2014.
  6. ^ a b Paclík, Jaroslav (15 January 2014). "Vysokorychlostní vlak pojede a? 350 km/h, na Vyso?in? zastaví ?ty?ikrát" [High-speed train will go up to 350km/h, stop four times in Vyso?ina] (in Czech). Retrieved 2014.
  7. ^ "Welcome to the College of Polytechnics Jihlava". 3 August 2012. Retrieved 2014.

External links

Coordinates: 49°35?22?N 15°39?20?E / 49.58944°N 15.65556°E / 49.58944; 15.65556

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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