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Landscape at the Fort Honswijk the Netherlands – VIEW FROM ABOVE

Beautiful sunny day aerial view at the area of Fort Honswijk in the Netherlands.


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.

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The Historical Moerputten Bridge in Noord Brabant – Netherlands 4K Drone Video

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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

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.

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