Polish mountains - Tatras
The Tatra Mountains, Tatras or Tatra (Tatry either in Slovak (pronounced ?tatri) or in Polish (pronounced ?tatr?)- plurale tantum), are a mountain range that form a natural border between Slovakia and Poland. They are the highest mountain range in the Carpathian Mountains. The Tatras should be distinguished from the Low Tatras (Slovak: Nízke Tatry) which are located south of the Tatra Mountains in Slovakia.
The Tatra Mountains occupy an area of 785 square kilometres (303 sq mi), of which about 610 square kilometres (236 sq mi) (77.7%) lie within Slovakia and about 175 square kilometres (68 sq mi) (22.3%) on the territory of Poland. The highest peak, called Gerlach, at 2,655 m (8710 ft) is located north of Poprad. The highest point in Poland, Rysy, at 2,499 m (8200 ft) is located south of Zakopane.
Walk through the mountains
May weekend is one of the first opportunities for short tourist trips. Picnic can spend not only a home barbecue, but also for mountain walks or visiting Polish monuments of nature, and above all walks of large parks and greenery around the beautiful lakes. This way you can not only eat well, but also to spend time in the fresh air and the opportunity to see the history of Polish tourism. Weather in early May is sometimes different, but certainly much more conducive to family walks in the mountains, than the weather prevailing during the cold weather. In contrast, people who visit the large parks, may in designated areas also organize family camping.
About polish climate
The climate is mostly temperate throughout the country. The climate is oceanic in the north and west and becomes gradually warmer and continental towards the south and east. Summers are generally warm, with average temperatures between 18 and 30 °C (64.4 and 86.0 °F) depending on a region. Winters are rather cold, with average temperatures around 3 °C (37.4 °F) in the northwest and ?6 °C (21 °F) in the northeast. Precipitation falls throughout the year, although, especially in the east; winter is drier than summer.98