Landscape reserve "Svislochsko-Berezinsky"
The reserve is located in the interfluve of the Berezina and Svisloch rivers and the adjacent forest-swamp massif, characterized by a wealth of flora and good preservation in the natural state of rare plant communities. A significant part of the territory is a flooded floodplain of the Berezina, Svisloch and Olsa rivers, which are of great importance for plant conservation, play an important role in the spring migration of birds as a place for their rest and feeding. The section of the Svisloch River valley included in the reserve includes a floodplain and one above-floodplain terrace. The surface of the floodplain is bumpy, strongly intersected by old rivers and old lakes. The rest of the territory of the reserve is represented by a plain with a flat-undulating surface. In some areas there are single large boulders. The main waterway of the reserve is the Berezina River, which flows here for 50 km. 

Its valley is well defined, 2-5 km wide. The Berezina riverbed (width 60-150 m) and individual sections of the floodplain, as well as ancient lakes preserved in their natural state, have a special environmental value. The largest natural reservoir of the reserve is the old lake. Orlinskoe. The hydrological regime of the Berezina and its tributaries is characterized by a high spring flood, the duration of which is on average 70 days.

The bottom of the Berezina and Svisloch, as well as the old reservoirs, is heavily overgrown, overgrown with a cup, a water lily, reeds and algae, therefore commercial fishing with nets is impossible. At the same time, these reservoirs, differing in shallow water, are an ideal breeding ground for commercial fish species spawning in the spring (pike, bream, asp, ide, catfish, pike perch, etc.).

Forests occupy 81% of the territory of the reserve, meadows — about 10%. A unique feature of the vegetation of the reserve is its pronounced mosaic and the presence of significant, well-preserved massifs of broad-leaved and spruce-broad-leaved high-age forests. The maximum age of spruce forests is 130-150 years, birch forests — 80-90, alders and aspens — 75-90, oak and linden forests - 150-170 years. Here, on a relatively small territory, lime, oak, hornbeam, aspen, birch, pine, spruce forests are combined, many of which differ in a very complex structure.

Within the reserve there are quite large arrays of lowland and upland swamps, where many boreal plant species, characteristic rather of the Belarusian Lake district, have been preserved. Communities of floodplain meadows are represented in the floodplains of rivers.

There are at least 650 species of higher vascular plants in the flora of the reserve, they are in many ways unique, since the reserve is located at the junction of various floral complexes: boreal, forest-steppe and Eastern European. Here, along with typical northern plants (cranberry, creeping gudayera, common ostrich, marsh myrtle, round-leaved dewdrop, etc.), there are forest-steppe species: variegated knotweed, powdery mullein, Lithuanian resin, dye droc, open lumbago, etc. Many species on the territory of the reserve are located on the extreme eastern or northeastern border of the ranges or beyond.

On the territory of the reserve there are 2 species of fungi, 1 — lichens, 1 — mosses and 13 — vascular plants included in the Red Book of the Republic of Belarus. Here is the largest Belarusian population of the rarest relict Central European species in the republic — common ivy. It often covers the forest soil with a solid carpet and rises along the trunks to a height of 5-6 m, this is not found even in Belovezhskaya Pushcha.

During the migration, more than 1,000 turukhtans, 200-300 white-winged terns, more than 50 teal and other species were recorded here at the same time. Nesting of up to 100 pairs per 1000 ha of various species of woodpeckers has been recorded. On the territory of the reserve grows the largest population of common ivy in the republic - extremely rare in the republic, a relict Central European species.

On the territory adjacent to the reserve in the village of Ostrov on the left bank of the Styri in 1720, the Uniate Prechistensky Church, known today as the Orthodox Holy Nativity-Theotokos Church, was built. It is a monument of folk wooden architecture. In the temple there is an ancient icon "Our Lady of Tenderness".  In the village of Pinkovichi, the Holy Intercession Church, built in 1830 in the traditions of folk architecture with Baroque elements, has been preserved. Local craftsmen who cut down this temple showed their skill and talent by inventing a design where a four-sided belfry and a 5-sided apse adjoin the 8-sided prayer hall, and all these volumes are covered with wooden closed pyramidal vaults. Here are the icons "The Intercession" (18th century) and "The Exaltation of the Holy Cross" (1806).

There is a spring with holy water near the church. Today the church is in excellent condition and is an interesting architectural monument, cultural and historical value and a landmark of Belarus.

Another interesting attraction of the village of Pinkovichi is the Literary and Ethnographic Museum named after Yakub Kolas. It is located in the restored building of the former school, originally built in the late 19th century. Yakub Kolas, a classic of Belarusian literature, lived and worked as a teacher at this school in 1904-1906. The modern exposition of the museum includes materials related to the stay of Yakub Kolas in the village of Pinkovichi and the memories of local residents about him.

Decoration of the village of Mestkovichi is the Holy Trinity Church, erected in 1875 on the site of the church in 1827. The forms and techniques of classicism and retrospective Russian style are closely intertwined in the appearance of the temple. During the First World War, the Mestkovichi found themselves on the front line. A powerful pillbox right behind the church fence reminds of that time. 90 years ago, he kept under surveillance the intersection of five Polesie roads that converged under the walls of the temple.

Parking lots have been created for tourists on the territory of the reserve. It is forbidden to light bonfires and organize tent camps outside the parking lots. Excursion routes have been developed: hiking, cycling, water. There are also 2 ecological trails available to tourists: the ecological trail "Prodigal" (1 km); the ecological trail "Duboy" (2 km).   

In 2016, the reserve was included in the World List of Wetlands of International Importance primarily as a habitat for waterfowl.