More secrets of Czocha Castle in Lower Silesia have been discovered. Using the latest technology, the engineers moved the facility into a virtual space for a detailed architectural analysis.

Today, the results of laser scanning and photogrammetry of a medieval monument are presented. Meanwhile, the administration announced that perhaps this year will see further progress in the research.

The geometry of the walls was put under a microscope, allowing the cubes of the building to be mapped. Analysts noted the presence of architectural distortions in the vicinity of the wine cellar and the Prince’s Chamber.

Thanks to our technology, we have detected many anomalies. Behind the office room, we can see the anonymity of the castle’s architecture and architecture on two levels, until we suspect that there are some spaces under the Duke’s bathroom – says Arkadiusz Pawłowski of FRAGO.

During the laser scanning it was found that Brick stairs in the basement lead to the vineyard. Based on historical analysis, we can conclude that the vineyard was not used to store liquor at all – adds Pawłowski.

What is the underground castle of Chucha hiding? “There are lanes cut out there. We want to enter one of them.”

There is an undiscovered void around the lower rooms of the castle. The 10-meter level difference between the vineyard and the ground also ignites the imagination. It can be assumed that the building was not planted at a high altitude without underground development.

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The effect of laser scanning of the castle is virtual mapping and recognition of architectural details, including the thickness of walls and walls or the difference in levels, as well as the primary and secondary appearance of a medieval castle – Comments by Jaroslav Kuchinsky, Director of Chucha Castle.

The laser beam scanner accurately reproduced the structure of the castle.

Innovative measurement technology will contribute to further research related to the search for the history of Czocha Castle قلعة – adds Kuczyński.

At the beginning of the twentieth century, thanks to the architect Bodo Ebhard, and at the request of Ernest Gütschow, Czocha Castle was rebuilt. The master’s documents include vast underground areas that have not been made available to the public until today. Documents of the last century combined with modern technology give hope to unravel the mystery of the castle’s vast underground rooms.

We believe that this year there will be another breakthrough in research, which we will definitely report on The exit ends.

The project was implemented by companies from Poland and Slovakia.