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The village of Častá has a rich history, which we will certainly get to, but what we must invite you to before that is a cake of Častá bread from the local bakery. It is open almost the whole week - from Sunday 16:00 to Saturday 13:00. Stop by and start your sightseeing tour in Časta with a fragrant, soft and maybe still warm piece of pastry.  

Častá is located under the Červený Kameň Castle. So if you decide to visit it, it is very likely that you will not miss Častá. In 1560, the once serf village received the privileges of a small town with the right to hold weekly markets. In the 16th century, a few landowner families and Croatian colonists settled here. In addition to traditional viticulture, evidence of which is the extensive Fugger cellar from 1540, and agriculture, guilds also developed in Časta. Among them a guild of coopers, tailors, bootmakers, Haban potters and clothiers. The Červenokamenské manor, which allowed a lot to be built in the surrounding area, also stands behind the brewery and paper mill in Časta, and from the end of the 18th century, a cloth manufactory was added. Gold, silver, sulfur and copper were mined here. 

During your visit, take a look at the Church of St. Imricha from the 15th century with the original, Gothic - mesh vault of the main nave. The Gothic wall painting has also been preserved, the baroque side altars are from the 17th century. In the 18th century, the Statue of St. Floriána, built in honor of the saint, the protector of firefighters, after the village suffered a devastating fire in 1644. The plague epidemic in 1738 also had tragic consequences. To revive the depopulated village, German colonists were invited here. The Statue of St. comes from this period. František Xaverský, whom they begged for help. In addition to Christians, Jews also had a significant presence in Časta, who built a prayer house here in the 18th century, and a synagogue was added in 1884. The older Jewish cemetery with baroque tombstones is located in the forest near Červený Kameni, the younger one is in the village. 

The roots of the important Slovak national revivalist, educator and Roman Catholic priest Juraj Fándly, who was born here in 1750, have their roots in this small Carpathian village. The Častovská 50 is a popular tourist event, which annually invites tourists, cyclists and runners to overcome challenging or less challenging routes of the Little Carpathians. The surrounding vineyards hide a natural unique, and that is the 500-year-old edible chestnut, which is the oldest and most powerful tree in the region. The Častá Nature trail will tell you more interesting things.  

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