Very few traces of the original buildings and additional infrastructure can be found on the location of the former extermination camp Sobibor. In the sixties, a monument was built on the assumed spot of the gas chambers. A mausoleum in the shape of a mound of ashes was built on the location of the mass graves. Over the last ten years, there have been private initiatives to memorize individual victims of the Sobibor extermination camp. This was done by creating a Lane of Remembrance, plaques with names placed at the foot of trees. New plaques are still being placed. The remaining part of the camp consists mainly of trees and pine trees, most of which were planted after the demolition of the camp. Before and during the war a catholic church was situated on the campgrounds. The present church was built after the war. At the (post-war) entrance to the camp, you will find a stone wall with eight memorial plaques in different languages. Just outside the grounds that is now a monument, you can see some original remnants such as the rail platform and the house of the commandant.