The basic body of the church was created around 1520. The square-shaped tower with a domed helmet, which appears squat compared to the rest of the body of the church, comes only from the 18th century, similarly to the distinctive arcades. Interestingly, the tower is open on the ground floor, thanks to which you can see the construction. The church is oriented east and based on the framework construction from larch wood and manually hewn logs. It is almost entirely shingled, which adds a unique character. The church was extensively damaged during World War I: a line of Austrian trenches ran in the vicinity. The soldiers used the materials from the walls, the tower and the roof to build the trenches; they also devastated the interior and damaged most of the furnishings. The renovation of the church started already in the 1918, but conservation work, with intervals, carried on until the end of the 20th century. Some of the equipment was saved, for example the Gothic baptismal font from 1522. The Gothic ornamented portals and a fragment of a 19th century polychrome on the southern wall of the chancel were preserved. Today the simple interior exudes peace and reverie. The only element with rich ornamentation is the reconstructed late Renaissance main altar from the 17th century. The side altars come from the end of the last century. In 1994 the Europa Nostra organisation (that propagates and protects natural and cultural heritage in Europe) rewarded the church for model conservation, a reminder of which, a medal, is hung inside the church. The restoration works, carried out with particular care to retain the authenticity, contributed to the decision to inscribe the church on the UNESCO list.