Kobilja (river)

Kobilja (Serbian Cyrillic: Кобиља) is a river in Central Bosnia, between Skender Vakuf and Imljani. It is a right bank tributary of the Ugar River.

Kobilja
Native nameКобиља
Location
CountryBosnia and Herzegovina
Physical characteristics
Source 
 • locationJežica - Srebrenik masiff
 • elevation1,010 m (3,310 ft)
Mouth 
 • location
Ugar
 • coordinates
44°25′36″N 17°24′48″E / 44.42653°N 17.41338°E / 44.42653; 17.41338Coordinates: 44°25′36″N 17°24′48″E / 44.42653°N 17.41338°E / 44.42653; 17.41338
Length5 km (3.1 mi)
Discharge 
 • averageBosnia and Herzegovina
Basin features
ProgressionUgarVrbasSavaDanubeBlack Sea

It rises at southeast the slopes of Ježica – Srebrenik masiff, flowing southeast at around 1,010 metres (3,310 ft) above sea level. The river drains the central part of the northern slopes of the Dinaric mountain massif, with a length of 5 kilometres (3.1 mi).

Kobilja occurs from several sources-bald head, of which the most is Srebrenik (1,010 m), which rises on the south-eastern slopes samenamed elevation (Srebrenik, 1,131 m), from the massive mountain languages (1,276 m). Band around the top of the extremely rich strong sources of drinking water, of which begin streams basins of Ugar and Vrbanja rivers. From the Djevojačka ravan (Girls' Plane, above Dunići rocks and Demićka river) to Vakufske Njive (Vaqf Fields) there are over 50 streams. Srebrenik is known locally and tanzitno resting place.[1][2]

Among the many smaller tributaries, the most important right stream is Vukovica, and left are: Strašivi potok, and Zlovarski potok (streams).

Watershed of the two basins extends along local roads Skender Vakuf - Turbe - Travnik (via Ilomska, Korićani and Vitovlje). All Ugar's streams flow into Kobilja, and Vrbanja's in Demićka, Grabovička river, and Duboka.

Whole flow of Kobilja is in the municipality of Skender Vakuf. During 1960th, at Kobilji and its tributaries, there were 20 mills.[3]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Spahić M. et al. (2000): Bosna i Hercegovina (1:250.000). Izdavačko preduzeće „Sejtarija“, Sarajevo.
  2. ^ Mučibabić B., Ur. (1998): Geografski atlas Bosne i Hercegovine. Geodetski zavod BiH, Sarajevo, ISBN 9958-766-00-0.
  3. ^ Vojnogeografski institut, Izd. (1955): Skender Vakuf (List karte 1:25.000, Izohipse na 10 m). Vojnogeografski institut, Beograd.