There are many easily accessible localities offering interesting naturalistic and landscape features.
Medieval hospices and ancient mines, churches and fortifications, old towns and tiny Alpine villages: the Park offers several visiting opportunities to history and architecture enthusiasts, too.
The word biotope ("place of life") indicates the environment where a community of living organisms lives (called biocenosis). The biotope and biocenosis together form the ecosystem. Some of the most significant biotopes situated in the Park or nearby are listed below:
Geosites are places or territories of particular geological, geomorphological or landscape interest, therefore worthy to be protected.
The following ones are some of the most significant geosites in the Park.
In the whole Park's territory it is possible to carry out interesting faunistic observations. Some zones are particularly suitable for such activities, because they are very rich in fauna or because they host particular habitats; you are going to find a description below. Good binoculars and a notebook to write down your remarks are fundamental tools you should always bring with you. A camera can be used to document your observations which, if you want, can be entered in the Park's database through the Biogis system.