The village’s inhabitants became acquainted with the doctrines of the Reformation in the 1530s. Due to the adverse fortunes of the Calvinist fellowship, the church’s construction only began in 1825. The church was consecrated ten years later in 1835. The flat-ceilinged church has a wooden-shingled roof. At first, a wooden belfry was built, and a small bell was cast for it in 1816. The ornate tower with its unusual geometrical steeple stands in front of the main facade and is connected to it with a curved Baroque wall. The large, sophisticated geometrical steeple’s timberwork is covered with metal plates. The pulpit was made in 1851. A gallery with an enclosed lower part and rows of pews on a raised floor was built on the western and eastern sides of the nave. The walls and ceiling are covered with pine panelling. The communion table and baptismal table are in the middle of the church while the organ stands on a pedestal.
The Roman Catholic Church was built in Baroque style between 1751 and 1768 and was expanded with a side aisle in 1930. The building’s most characteristic feature is its tower which protrudes at the front. The carved pulpit was made in the 1770s. The Baroque high altar’s oil painting features the church’s patron saint, St John of Nepomuk, standing on the clouds and being raised to the heavens. There is an angel at his feet holding a crucifix in his hand, surrounded by cherubs. The high altar’s painting underwent repairs in 1881. The church’s facade and the memorial to World War I on the church’s elevation were also renovated in 2015. The church is a listed building.