The South Bohemian kay occupies the most southwestern part of the Czech Republic. It is a land of forests, swamps, peat bogs and ponds, in which there are valuable historical cities such as Český Krumlov, České Budějovice, Tabor and Třeboň.
In terms of nature, the most valuable area in the region is the so-called Czech Canada with spruce forests and wetlands. In turn, the Šumava Protected Landscape Area was recognized as a UNESCO biosphere reserve, with an 80 km range of hills covered with original forests.
The region is known for its historic towns. The most valuable of them is Český Krumlov, whose historic center has retained its medieval layout and has been inscribed on the UNESCO list.
Ceske Budejovice with numerous galleries and museums, as well as one of the most famous Czech breweries Budvar, whose historical part is open to the public, is of great cultural significance.
Tourists also willingly visit the historic towns of Trzeboń, Tabor with monuments from the Hussite period, and the UNESCO-listed village of Holaszowicez, a preserved 19th-century building complex.