Turism

In Târguşor, the  Pinceerdő   (translated from Hungarian:  cellar-forest ), set up of almost 50 wine-cellars placed staggered, in Cheşereu, the  Pincevölgy  (translated from Hungarian:  cellar-valley ) set up of more than 100 wine-vaults, and in Cherechiu, the so called  row of wine-cellars  from the  Botos-kert  and  Öreg-hegy  keep the memory of the once so prosperous viniculture. The  rascally-inn  (in Hungarian  betyár-csárda ), recorded also in an old song, must have been placed near the highway by Cherechiu.

The once so spread traditional mat and wattle-making crafts nowadays are not to be found, still there are some people who renew their thatched houses, though in most of the cases they use tile and slate instead of the reed. The traditional fishing vanished together with the drainage of the moor. Fishing was traditional and important in the everyday life, especially in the long-ago marshy Cheşereu. They caught the fishes from boats using matting-traps and nets (in old Hungarian called  vészek  and  mereggyűk  ) placed between the reed, sedge and reed-mace. The sometime fishermen are replaced nowadays by people fishing in little lakes, channels, creeks and ditches.

There is a legend about the land called  Kisasszony-szőlője  ( the vine of the mistress ). According the legend there has been a monastery, in which Erzsébet, the sister of Báthori Gábor has been cloistered. The monastery has been destroyed by the request of her brother.

Development plans :

The replacing of the moorland , especially in Cheşereu
Forestation
The establishment of the village-tourism
The establishment of a village- and a landscape-museum
The usage of the thermal-water
There is an unused mansion in the property of the village
There are smaller crawls on the territory of the village: in Târguşor there is a catchment-lake, and in Cheşereu there is the Linkó. Even nowadays, the channels and death-branches of the Ér provide good fishing-facilities. Unfortunately the flora and fauna of the sometime moorland is on the verge of extinction, but its signs are still to be found. The deer, wild-boar, hare, fox, and gopher; among the birds: the pheasant, blue heron, heron, coot, marsh-hen, eagle and some species of orioles are frequent animals here. The stork-stock shows unfortunately decay; from year to year there are fewer nests.

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