Fort Honswijk, originally called Fort Willem II, is a fortress of the New Dutch Water Line (NWH) and is located on the Eiland van Schalkwijk near the hamlet of Honswijk in Tull and ‘t Waal (municipality of Houten ) on the north bank of the Lek.
The Hatertse and Overasseltse Vennen is a fen area of approximately 520 hectares in the municipalities of Heumen and Wijchen , province of Gelderland . The area consists of about twenty named fens and the surrounding river dune, heath, and forest area.
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Enjoy our beautiful flight at the Loonse en Drunense Dunes in the Netherlands.
De Loonse en Drunense Duinen National Park (duinen = dunes) is a national park situated in the south of the Netherlands, between the cities of Tilburg, Waalwijk and ‘s-Hertogenbosch. It has been designated as a national park since 2002. It is 35 km² (14 mile²) in the area and is located in the municipalities of Loon op Zand, Heusden, and Vught. The Loonse en Drunense Duinen consists of forests and very large dunes, creating an extraordinary microclimate.
The Henschotermeer is a recreational lake of approximately 70 hectares, of which 13 hectares is water. The lake is located in Woudenberg in Utrecht , in the Henschoten estate , part of Den Treek-Henschoten . About 600,000 visitors come every year. This number is significantly lower since access has to be paid from 2020 onwards.
Until 1895 the lake was a large sand drift. To prevent the meadows and roads from disappearing under the drifting sand, the sand drifts were covered with sods and heather. Trees were planted between the sods. The lake was created in the early 1930s with sand extraction for the construction of the A12 highway and later the Grebbelinie. Afterward (1972) the pool that was created during that time was deepened and enlarged to serve as a swimming pool.
There is an island in the lake, which is connected to the beach by two wooden footbridges. Around the lake is a recreation area where you can go for a walk. In winter, if it has sufficiently frozen, you can skate. The Henschotermeer is accessible from sunrise to sunset.
Today, we fly near one of many wind turbine farms in the Netherlands. Enjoying these massive wind turbines from above gives us an amazing view and blending with the flat farm fields scenery in the countryside of the Netherlands.
Location: Haaften, the Netherlands.
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This beautiful historical site has a deep connection to NTG Drone Media. This place where the NTG Drone Media idea was found back in 2017. It was just a normal walk to spend our relaxing day at that time until we talked a lot about the future as that time I was still looking for a way to share all of my drone flight documentations. Short story we decided to create our sharing media which is called NTG Drone Media now.
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A short story about the Moerputten bridge Credit to Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moerputten_Bridge
Moerputten Bridge is located in the area between ‘s-Hertogenbosch and Vlijmen. Before World War II this was regularly flooded by the overflows in the Meuse dykes. An overflow is a stretch of dyke that is intentionally left lower than other sections. At exceptional or seasonal high water levels, it overflows and relieves the pressure on other dykes, thereby preventing these from breaking.
East of Vlijmen, water would enter the area from the seasonal river Beerse Maas, which was caused by the Beerse Overlaat near Grave. It led to water entering the area from the north, and sometimes from south of ‘s-Hertogenbosch. The second overflow that regularly flooded the area was the Bokhoven Overflow, even though it could also be used as an exit for the Beerse Maas. In January 1880 water from the Bokhoven Overflow entered the area with such force that the big bridge before the Vughterpoort (Vught gate) south of ‘s-Hertogenbosch was flushed away.
From the first plans for the railroad, it was clear that in order to cross the area, the railroad would have to be constructed on a high solid dyke. This dyke could not be allowed to block the flood plain of the overflows, because that would necessitate reinforcement of dykes in a very wide area. Therefore, the railroad would need to be constructed with so many openings that the overflows could flood the land without obstruction.
FYI, Sparrenburg is a neighborhood in Rosmalen, in the Dutch province of North Brabant. The district is located east of the Deken van Roestellaan, north of the Oude Baan, south of the railway, and west of the outlying area and forests of Rosmalen. The district was completed in the late 1970s and early 1980s, shortly after the Kattenbosch was built. The district is strongly oriented to former landscape elements that were present in the area before the construction of the district, the many existing wooded banks and avenues have been carefully preserved. This gives the district a particularly green and natural character, despite a relatively high density. The street names of the district (with the exception of Gastenberg) end in -hoeven, which has given the district the nickname De Hoevens.