St. Bartholomew's Church, also known as Palamuse Church, was built in its original form in the 13th century, rebuilt in the 15th century in the Gothic style.
St. George's Church is a Gothic church built in the 14th century. The church suffered a lot during the Livonian War (1558-1583). It was only between 1645 and 1680 that the old stone church was restored and could be reused. The church was again badly damaged during the Great Northern War and was transformed and restored throughout the 18th century. In 1848, the church was completely renovated again. The walls of the church were whitewashed inside and out, the pews were repainted and the pulpit was renovated. In 1876 a new stone roof was completed, the ceiling and floor were partially renovated, new and larger windows were installed. During the Second World War, the church was again badly damaged. The church tower, which was restored in the 1970s, was completely destroyed.
The St. Mary Magdalene Church is a stone church first mentioned in 1380 as an auxiliary church of the congregation of Palamuse. The church was probably built in the second half of the 14th or 15th century. During the wars of the 16th century, a large part of the church of Mary Magdalene was destroyed. In 1642 the construction of a new church began. After the Great Northern War, the church had to be repaired again, although it came out of it without major damage. In 1885-1887 the old church was completely rebuilt in the neo-gothic style. The last major renovation took place in 1937.