This summer, Muscovites have plenty of places for taking a dip
This summer, most of urban parks will be constructed with a sand beach zones, wooden decks and Chaise lounges. Residents of "Fili" and the "Sokolniki" districts will surprised with pools of clean tap water by the end of July."We have a swimming pool will be placed directly on the Moscow River at the special floating platforms - explained the" Fili " deputy director of the park, Larissa Seregin. -The complex includes two adults and one children's pool. They are very comfortable for swimmers and for various sport events. Also absolutely safe, because we will use only biological disinfection." "In"Sokolniki "open-air swimming pools will be set in the Verkhny Putyaevsky and Festival Square. The assembly will be produced by local company. However, the pontoon design is made in Austria. The swimming pool is also assumed to equip special devices for easy entry into the water for physically challenged people. The average cost of a floating complex is 10-15 million rubles.In the future, urban parks can get their swimmers and what about Specially Protected Natural Areas? (SPNA). According to the head of the Department of Natural Resources and Moscow Department for Environmental Management and Protection Anton Kulbachevskogo, this year in the protected woodlands may already be equipped with open-air swimming pools in about ten beach areas. According to officials, construction represents a non-permanent prefabricated buildings of 25 and 60 meters.They have plans to make summer pools mobile and multifunctional . In winter, they are going to cover the decks and turn into ice rinks. The first water bodies can appear in Troparevo, Gangplank, Setun River Valley, the park Moskvoretsky. Most pleased that on a hot days swimming is possible. Others worried about who will care about the purity of water in the pool. "In Moscow, protected areas are essential to ensure the quality of people's life, and constructing them by the same sports complex with swimming pools - will lead to environmental problems - said Michael Kreindlin.
the head of PA programs, "Greenpeace".