Stochid is a river in Ukraine, within the Volyn region. Rights of the tributary of the Pripyat (Dnieper basin). - Table of Contents
1 Description
2 Location
3 Interesting Facts
4 Photos
5 Links
6 Videos
7 Notes Page 8 Sources - Description
Stochod is the longest and cleanest river in Volyn. The length is 188 km, the intersection is 3125 km². The valley in the upper reaches is clearly delineated, up to 4–4,5 km in width, indistinct below, 7–10 km in width. The float is two-sided, wetland, with a width of 0.4 km (at the top) to 2.5 km (at the bottom). The river bed can be traced mainly in the upper reaches, where in some places its width is 20-25 m, depth is 0.5-1.5 m. 15 m (most - 60 m), up to 8-26 m deep (on the dance floor). The greatest depth is 16.4 m which lies between Lyubeshiv and the village. Zin, the depth formed by the sources that feed the river; there are many old women. The largest settlement near the river is Lyubeshiv. Over a distance of 50 km the river bed is deepened and straightened. Power mixed with the advantage of snow; freezes in December, shrinks in March.
The mineralization of Stokhid water on average is: spring flood - 440 mg / dm³; summer-autumn limit - 465 mg / dm³; winter limit - 559 mg / dm³. [1]
Stohik originates near the village of Semerinskoe, in Volyn Polissya, within the Volyn height. It flows mainly to the northeast. It flows into Pripyat near the southern outskirts of the village of Svalovichi.
Tributaries: Stobykhivka, Yasynivka, Loknitsa (left); Cherevakha, Hryvka (right)
The district center of Lyubeshiv and many villages of Lokachyn, Turiy, Rozhysche, Kovel, Manevichi, Kamen-Kashira and Lyubeshiv districts are located above the river. until August 1917 between the Austro-Hungarian-German and Russian troops.
In the First World War, after the legendary Brusyliv breakthrough (the main fighting took place within the Volyn region), a front line passed between the Russian and Russian forces on the Stokhid and Pripyat rivers. Austro-German tskymy troops. Therefore, there are many trenches and concrete pits on the left bank. A network of narrow-gauge railways was set up for these fortifications to transport ammunition.
On the right bank were Russian troops - they did not build concrete fortifications - only wooden ones, so nothing was preserved. For information, about 1 million Austro-Germans and 500,000 Russian troops were killed during the Brusyliv breakthrough. All the surrounding villages around Stochod were completely destroyed. Russian troops tried to make their way across the Stochod again, but in vain.
During the First World War, the front line between the Russian, on the one hand, and the Austro-German troops, on the other, passed through Volyn several times. In June 1916, Russian troops under the command of General Brusilov broke through the front, occupied Lutsk and pushed Austro-German troops to the Stokhid River line. For more than a year, the front on this line lasted, resulting in the destruction of many nearby settlements.
The swampy valleys and banks of the Stochid River became the mass grave of thousands of soldiers and officers and the Russian Imperial Guard and the Austro-Hungarian army. This operation is called by historians “Stochid meat grinder”. From the stories of the old-timers of the surrounding villages, it is known that in the late 1920s, a group of men arrived from the riverside area from Germany, who dug up the brothers' and single graves of their countrymen and buried them in a cemetery in the village of Polyana, 2 kilometers from Lovyshche .
The Austro-German line of defense was held in the First World Pripyat and Stokhod. There are many concrete pillars, fortifications and even a whole fort on Stochod Island. In the village of Apparition many dots remain in the towns of the peasants.
The river flows through the Pripyat-Stokhid Regional Landscape Park. > Links
Kayaking on Stochod
Dam is built despite protests of people - Public spoke in defense of Stochod
Construction of dam in Lyubeshiv on Stokhid River.
↑ Goreev LM, Peleshenko VI, Khilchevsky VK Hydrochemistry of Ukraine. K .: High School, 1995. - 307 p. ISBN 5-11-004522-4
Geographical Encyclopedia of Ukraine: in 3 volumes / editorial board: OM Marynich (ed.) And others. - K.: "Ukrainian Soviet Encyclopedia". MP Bazhana, 1989.
Encyclopedia of Ukrainian Studies: Vocabulary: 11 volumes / Scientific Society. Shevchenko; Goal. ed. Prof. Dr. Vladimir Kubievich. - Paris; New York ; Lviv: Young Life, 1954–2003
Petro Kravchuk. "Volyn Book of Records", Lyubeshiv. 2005. ISBN 966-361-079-4.
Petro Kravchuk. Dams Conflict
This is an unfinished article on the geography of Ukraine.
You can help the project by correcting or adding it. br> Foam · Yaselda · Bobryk First · Cana · Fallow · Case · Bobryk · Second · Bird · Tremble · Un · Wit · Braginka - Right tributaries · Tenetiska · Vyzhivka · Turia · Cir · Stohod · Merry · Stir · Gorin · Stviga · Dress · Mytha · Wordly · Holly · Uzh
The main rivers of Ukraine
Black Sea basin
Bazavluk • Wolf • Vorskla • Goryn • Desna • Dnipro • Dnister • Danube (Kylian Gi plow) • Zbruch • Ingul • Irpin • Ingulets • Boilermaker • Latory • Eagle • Southern Bug • Rod • Psel • Pripyat • Ros • Samara • Seim • Seret (Dniester) • Sinyukha • Slum • Stir • Stochid • Stryi • Sula • Teteriv • Tiligul • Tisza • Turia • Tyasmin • Uday • Uzh (Pripyat) • Khorol • Cheremosh in the Azov Sea Pool
Byrd • Milk • Oskil • Salgir • Siversky Donets • Kalmius • Mius in the Pool Baltic Sea
Western Bug • Xiang


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