These are present in the park in reduced dimensions, in some cases even just single points; their common feature is that they are characterized by plants that need wet, or at least very damp, ground.
These include the range of vegetation surrounding lakes and ponds (reeds) or along mountain streams (Eriophorum scheuchzeri); other wet environments are swamps and peat bogs, as well as springs, wet rock faces and wet grasslands, where the plants adapt to the variable level of moisture and form a thick carpet of vegetation (Filipendula ulmaria - Olmaria).
Peat bogs and swamps are particularly "fragile" from an ecological point of view. They are environments whose survival depends on the constant presence of water: the draining of the land or the blocking of a spring could cause them to dry up, and this in turn brings about the disappearance of all the species that live there. In the past, too many of these environments have been drained to make new space for growing crops or for pastures, but fortunately in recent years many such areas have been protected and monitored. Here, is mainly home to grasses, reeds and carex and plants which are not aesthetically appreciated because they have small dark green-brown flowers.
Among these flowers, however, wonderful orchids sometimes grow (Dactylorhiza majalis, D. incarnata) as well as small "carnivorous" plants, such as the pinguicula and the drosera (Pinguicula vulgaris, Drosera rotundifolia).