|Belavezhskaya Pushcha National Park||Нацыянальны парк "Белавежская пушча"||Brest Oblast and Grodno Oblast||1,500.69 km2 (579.42 sq mi)||1991 (1932)|
|Braslau Lakes National Park||Нацыянальны парк "Браслаўскія азёры"||Vitebsk Oblast||691.15 km2 (266.85 sq mi)||1995|
|Prypyatski National Park||Нацыянальны парк "Прыпяцкі"||Gomel Oblast||858.41 km2 (331.43 sq mi)||1996|
|Narachanski National Park||Нацыянальны парк "Нарачанскі"||Grodno Oblast, Minsk Oblast and Vitebsk Oblast||1,178.00 km2 (454.83 sq mi)||1999|
Park entry feesEdit
All parks in Belarus are free.
Campgrounds may be reserved in advance. Booking is possible on local websites.
In short: Leave-no-trace camping is always advised in national parks.
Disturbing wildlife is illegal in a national park. Leave rocks, plants, bones and antlers as you found them. You may need to pack out any rubbish with you when you leave; if there are no latrines in a sensitive location, excrement should be packed out or buried. Anything left behind in the far north may take a very long time to decay, if it's biodegradable at all.
Many parks are in remote or forested locations with essentially no local firefighting capability. A cook stove is preferable to an open camp fire, due to risk of wildfires. Keep any fires small enough to burn to ash before you leave. Never build a fire on moss or Arctic tundra where it can spread underground.
Do not leave markers, messages or other manmade indicators behind; leave the parkland in its natural, untouched state for the next voyager. In some wilderness locations without marked permanent camp sites, leave-no-trace camping is advised.