Water policy in Czech republic

The main European watershed separating the North, Baltic and Black Seas passes through the Czech territory. The main river axes are the Elbe (370 km) with the Vltava (433 km) in Bohemia, the Morava River (246 km) with the Dyje (306 km) in Moravia and the Odra (135 km) with the Opava (131 km) in Silesia.
The largest natural lake in the Czech Republic is Černé jezero in Šumava national park. The climate in the Czech Republic is mild, transitional between continental and oceanic. The alternation of the four seasons is typical. It is characterized by predominant westerly wind direction and intense cyclonic activity. The maritime influence is manifested mainly in Bohemia, in Moravia and in Silesia, continental climate influences are already increasing. However, altitude and relief have the greatest influence on the climate in the Czech Republic. Abundant precipitation and crossings of frontal systems are typical - 140 of them pass through the Czech Republic on average each year. Most precipitation falls in June or July, the least in January or February. The most precipitation place in the Czech Republic is the Jizera Mountains (especially the area of ​​Bílý Potok). The driest is Libědice in the Chomutov district, lying in the rain shadow of the Ore Mountains. The average annual temperature is between 5.5 ° C and 9 ° C. The coldest month of the year is January, the warmest July. On a long-term average, they are divided by 20 ° C. Tropical days are recorded on average 12 per year, tropical nights are very rare. Arctic days are usually 1-2 per year. The warmest places are the areas of the Dyjsko-svratecký and Dolnomoravský valleys and then large cities, especially Prague, where the temperature is increased by dense buildings. The coldest place is the peak of SněžkaThe windiest place in the Czech Republic is the peak of Milešovka. It is also the place with the largest number of storms of the year


Fig.1 Overall map of Czech republic describing base hydrological layout of the state: Confluence of Elbe (Labe) and Vltava river flowing towards north to Germany, Morava nad Dyje river confluencing at the state south-east border with Austria, Odra river at the east leaving Czechia to Poland


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Fig.2 The main drainage areas in Europe. Since the Czech republic is at the border of three drainage areas and it doesn!t recieve any water from big rigers flowing into the state from abroad, it has to rely fully on the water from rains and so it is called "the roof of the Europe even though its mountains are far from highest in Europe

 

Fig.3 Web page of gauging stations mapmaintained with Czech hydrometeorological institute. The Czech Hydrometeorological Institute is within the Environmental Ministry of the Czech Republic. The head office and centralized workplaces of the institute, including the data processing, telecommunication and technical services, are located at the Institute's own campus in Prague. The Institute is made up of free specialized sections: (meteorology and climatology section, hydrology section, and air quality section) with two support sections (finance and administration and Information technology (IT) section), and finally, the director section.