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Siret River

Râul Siret
Siret River at Mircești
Countries Ukraine, Romania
Ukraine: Chernivtsi O.

Romania: Botoșani C., Suceava C.,
Neamț C., Iași C., Bacău C.,
Vrancea C., Galați C.

 - left Bârlad
 - right Suceava, Moldova, Bistrița, Trotuș,
Putna, Buzău
Cities Pașcani, Roman, Bacău, Galați
 - location Eastern Carpathians, Chernivtsi O., Ukraine
 - elevation 1,238 m (4,062 ft)
Mouth Danube
 - location Galați
 - coordinates
Length 706 km (439 mi)
Basin 44,835 km2 (17,311 sq mi)
 - average 230 m3/s (8,122 cu ft/s)
Official River Code XII.1
The Siret in Romania and Ukraine

The Siret or Sireth (Ukrainian: Сірет or Серет, Romanian: Siret pronounced , Hungarian: Szeret, Russian: Сирет) is a river that rises from the Carpathians in the Northern Bukovina region of Ukraine, and flows southward into Romania for 470 km before it joins the Danube. In ancient times, it was named Hierasus (Ancient Greek Ιερασός).


  • Towns and villages 1
  • Tributaries 2
  • 2010 floodings 3
  • See also 4
  • References 5
  • External links 6

Towns and villages

The following towns and villages are situated along the river Siret, from source to mouth: Berehomet, Storozhynets, Siret, Grămești, Zvoriștea, Liteni, Dolhasca, Pașcani, Stolniceni-Prăjescu, Roman, Bacău, Adjud, Mărășești, Galați.


Siret river near Roman.

The following rivers are tributaries to the river Siret:

Left: Bahna, Molnița, Bahna, Gârla Sirețel, Gârla Huțanilor, Vorona, Pleșu, Turbata, Pitrosul, Trestioara, Sirețel, Sodomeni, Stolniceni, Hărmănești, Pârâul Țigăncilor, Mihailei, Boca, Albuia, Vulpășești, Țiganca, Icușești, Glodeni, Râpaș, Pârâul Morii, Răcătău, Fulgeriș, Polocin, Lupa, Bârlad, Călmățui, Gerului, Mălina, Fălcoaia, Cătușa

Right: Găvan, Negostina, Verehia, Baranca, Leahu, Hănțești, Grigorești, Sălăgeni, Suceava, Șomuzul Mic, Șomuzul Mare, Probota, Conțeasca, Ruja, Valea Părului, Podul Turcului, Tămășeni, Moldova, Valea Neagră, Turbata, Bistrița, Cleja, Răcăciuni, Orbeni, Valea Seacă, Botohan, Fântânele, Conțești, Trotuș, Valea Boului, Carecna, Zăbrăuți, Șușița, Gârla Morilor, Putna, Leica, Râmnicul Sărat, Buzău

2010 floodings

During July 2010, Suceava County, told the Mediafax news agency his region was one of the worst hit in the country in the morning of the 29th as he co-ordinated local flood relief work in his stricken county.[1] Later that day the River Siret threatened to break through the dykes protecting the town of Șendreni, as locals and emergency services reinforced the dykes with truckloads of sandbags to prevent the river breaking out and flooding the town.[1]

See also


  1. ^ a b

External links

  • Administrația Națională Apelor Române - Cadastrul Apelor - București
  • Institutul de Meteorologie și Hidrologie - Rîurile României - București 1971
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