For a trav­el­er who appre­ci­ates every­thing nat­ur­al and beau­ti­ful, a trip through the Balka­ns to Mon­tene­gro can be a great adven­ture that will be remem­bered for a life­time. Local res­i­dents in the vil­lage of Dryu­na do not have any mys­ti­cal folk signs or super­sti­tions asso­ci­at­ed with an amaz­ing phe­nom­e­non — the Mon­tene­grin water tree. This is just a rare but won­der­ful nat­ur­al phe­nom­e­non that has been hap­pen­ing for the last 20–25 years.

water tree

Entry relat­ed to place: Europe

An old mul­ber­ry tree in a mead­ow with count­less under­ground springs stands firm­ly for 100–150 years. The core of the tree has been carved by water cur­rents, form­ing this mag­i­cal phe­nom­e­non. Every time after a heavy rain­fall, the sur­round­ing under­ground springs are flood­ed, so the over­flow­ing water is pushed up and pours through the tree. This exquis­ite spec­ta­cle makes the Water Tree look like a makeshift foun­tain that attracts vis­i­tors.

Relat­ed com­pi­la­tion: 10 strangest trees in the world

tree with waterfall

This is a great place for trav­el­ers who under­stand the unique nat­ur­al won­ders of the world. The tree became the pride and joy of the Dinosha vil­lage.

Look­ing for some­thing sim­i­lar, but with an admix­ture of mys­ti­cal super­sti­tions? Then head to the Eston­ian town of Tuha­la and find the Witch’s Well. It is strate­gi­cal­ly locat­ed above an under­ground riv­er, caus­ing water to be thrown up to a height of half a meter after a heavy down­pour. This phe­nom­e­non has been attrib­uted to the leg­end of the Tuha­la witch­es, who used to gath­er in an under­ground sauna and often hit each oth­er with birch branch­es, which caused the water to rush out of the well so often.

See also
Scandinavian Museum in Stockholm

water tree
So, if you’re look­ing for a fun-filled trip, be sure to head to Dinosha on a rainy day to watch the Water Tree over­flow. Wher­ev­er your trav­els take you, look for the unique things in life that make our world mag­i­cal.