Wijhe naar Deventer est un sentier de point à point de 24.1 kilomètres situé près de Wijhe, Overijssel en Pays-Bas. Le sentier longe une rivière et sa difficulté est évaluée comme facile. Le sentier est principalement utilisé pour la randonnée et l'observation des oiseaux.

Distance: 24.1 km Dénivelé: 112 m Type d'itinéraire: Point A à point B



voie partiellement aménagée


vue panoramique

fleurs sauvages


site historique


Along the IJssel and the Hanze. A walk that mainly consists of ice dike, but with beautiful views over the outer values and that runs along small villages. And of course there is sailing. It is funny that by walking along the west bank of the IJssel, you constantly change the province. Apparently Overijssel was able to cross the IJssel because their cities were important enough. Deventer in particular, Hanseatic city par excellence, has been able to expand its territory. Veessen (Gelderland) is so unimportant that it turned out that the municipality had no weapon, and in 1816 the mayor had no need for it. That is also modest. Dan Welsum (Overijssel), that has history through its chicken breed. And last but not least Terwolde, which celebrated its 1050 anniversary in 2010. Close to Terwolde is a (private) country house De Matanze. It was founded in 1630 with the monies captured by Piet Hein from the Silver Fleet of the WIC. A kind of financing from Black money. The route ends via a foot ferry in Deventer. It is one of the oldest cities in the Netherlands. That is because it was on the IJssel and had a good connection, via the Zuiderzee with the North. In 1123 it already had city rights. As a spur of the Diocese of Utrecht, it was a religious center that produced famous scholars such as Geert Grote. It had an important letterpress center in its time. In the Middle Ages, Deventer managed to join the Hanseatic League. A trade chain of Danish and German merchants, which stretched out over the North Sea and the Baltic Sea. Visby, an island in the Baltic Sea was, together with Lubeck, the heart of the trade. Boats with soldiers ensured that things remained under control in the event of unrest. A free trade zone was obtained in England. Together with other IJssel cities, Deventer became an important partner, while in the west the competition was looked at with suspicion. From 1356 to 1669, so more than 300 years, the Hanze was active. It was then swallowed up by the competition (including the Netherlands). It is clear that the rivalry between the countries, with Germany dominating, led to the loss of the trading kingdom, which consisted of 200 cities. Anyway, Deventer still calls itself Hanseatic City, it has the oldest stone house in the Netherlands, the oldest walking park and the oldest city archive and because of its left-wing signature it is called Moscow on the IJssel.

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