From a geological point of view, the village lies in a part of the Bor lowland called Záhorská nížina, which is part of the Vienna Basin and has an area of 1,636 square kilometers. Between Studienka and Borský Mikuláš lies the Lakšárska pahorkatina, which is the highest part of the Záhorská lowland with an altitude of 140-300 m. The predominant part of the village is located on eolithic sands, which lie on a Neogene base and to the east to northeast there are clayey-dusty sediments. Clay has been mined here for some time. The land is described as less productive with a credit rating of 5 classes. Groundwater of eolithic sands is characterized by low mineralization and calcium-bicarbonate character. They usually contain aggressive carbon dioxide and are characterized by hardness and acidity. Eolithic sands often occur here, especially on exposed parts. Therefore, attention must be paid to the reforestation of exposed areas against prevailing winds. The climate is mild with mild humidity and cold. The average annual temperature in this area is 9-10 oC and the average annual rainfall in the Bor lowland is 600-650 mm. The most windy days are in the north-western winds (17-25%). The average number of windless days is 35%. From a tectonic point of view, the village is located in an area with a decrease of about 2 mm per year. The intensity of the earthquake in this locality reaches 50 MCS. To a limited extent, water is spilled from the Rudava River mainly in the spring months when the snow is heated and in the summer during heavy rains. Rudava flows south of the village at a distance of about 1 km. There are 17 habitats of European importance and 6 habitats of national importance registered in the Rudava river basin. The river Rudava creates a colorful mosaic of extremely rare communities, flowing and stagnant waters and wetlands alternate with dry sand dunes. More than 1,000 species of beetles have been found in this area, many of which are relics from ice ages.