- Hradec nad Moravicí Castle – a white renaissance chateau and neo-gothic red chateau. The great composer Beethoven and the violin prodigy Paganini both resided here in the past.
- Karvina – the leaning church of St. Peter of Alcantara, dating from 1736. Due to subterranean sinking of 36 m last century, the building leans at an angle which diverts from the vertical by about 7 degrees.
- Kopřivnice – a town famous for the production of Tatra vehicles (founded 1850). The first car in Central Europe was produced here (Präsident, 1897). After the second world war, the company focused on the production of trucks and luxury limousines for state representatives.
- The city of Štramberk, also known as "Moravian Bethlehem", a town over 600 years old in northern Moravia is the only place in the world which produces the traditional local delicacy known as 'Štramberk ears'.
- Landek Hill – located in the city of Ostrava, it is unique due to the first-ever discovery of black coal, which determined the future of the Ostrava region. Since 1993, it has been a national heritage site and the so called 'Landecká' or 'Petřkovická Venus', made of hematite, was also unearthed here.
- Pustevny on Radhošť – home to iconic chalets 'Maměnka' and 'Libušina', designed by the architect Dusan Jurkovic.
- The ancient forest Mionší is one of the most famous nature reserves in the Beskydy mountains and its size makes it one of the largest areas of 'old-growth' forest in the Czech Republic.
- The Silesian Museum in Opava is the oldest museum in the Czech Republic, founded in 1814.
- The New Town Hall – landmark of the city of Ostrava, dating from the years 1925-1930, is the largest town hall complex in the Czech Republic and thanks to its 85-metre-tall glass tower, is the highest town hall in the Czech Republic.
- The Jewish cemetery in Osoblaha – among the most valued in the Czech Republic is also one of the most precious cultural monuments of the Region. The Old Jewish Cemetery, which was founded in the 14th century, miraculously escaped redevelopment during the era of normalization.
- The fourth most visited monument in the Czech Republic - Lower Vitkovice (Dolní oblast Vítkovic, DOV in short) is a unique place which served as a smelter, that used local black coal and produced pig-iron between the years 1828 and 1998. In 1828, a metallurgical plant was established here in Vitkovice. This was the beginning of the region's heavy industrial production which, at the time, was unprecedented in Europe. The industrial giant has now changed into a no less unique educational, cultural and social centre with reach beyond the country's borders.
Office hours for the public:
Monday, Wednesday: 8 am to 5 pm
Tuesday, Thursday: 8 am to 2.30 pm
Friday: 8 am to 1 pm