Krakow and Southern Poland


Krakow is one of the most beautiful Polish cities, visited every year by millions of tourists from around the world. Founded over a thousand years ago, it was the capital of Poland until the beginning of the 17th century. Thanks to the freely meandering Vistula, the Wawel Royal Castle and the charming market square, many tourists perceive Krakow as a magical city. A visit to Krakow is a meeting with the greatest era in Polish history. The Old Town, along with Wawel and the Kazimierz district, were entered on the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1978.

Southern Poland is primarily a variety of landscapes - both mountain tourists and those who want to relax at the lake will find their refuge here. A holiday in the Beskidy or a canoeing trip on the Dunajec River? Here you are!

It is impossible to get bored in this part of Poland. The most characteristic places for this region are: Ojców, Lanckorona, Czorsztyn, Zakopane.

The south of Poland is an ideal place for an active holiday away from the hustle and bustle of large cities.


Warsaw and Central Poland


Warsaw is a city with an extraordinary history and atmosphere. It owes its uniqueness to the penetrating influence of Western and Eastern Europe. It is the only city in the world that has reconstructed old palaces, churches, monuments and other architectural elements, keeping almost all original details. Historic architecture is harmoniously intertwined with modern solutions, opening up plenty of opportunities for both tourists and residents. Green areas cover almost half of the city's area. Warsaw has as many as 95 parks, including, above all, the Royal Łazienki Park - this is where you can hear the extremely popular Chopin Concerts in summer.

Central Poland is a place worth staying for longer. It is here that you will find such unusual places as the medieval stronghold in Besiekierach or the Archicollegiate Church in Tum. A place especially worth visiting in this region is the Royal Castle in Łęczyca. The building was erected thanks to Casimir the Great, and many times served as the seat of Polish rulers.


Gdańsk and Northern Poland


Gdańsk, the capital of Northern Poland, is a city that delights with its mild climate and beautiful beaches. It is known as the city most rich in monuments of "Baltic Europe". The most important monuments of Gdańsk are located along the Royal Route. The most recognizable symbol of the city is the Neptune Fountain. The city can also boast the beautiful Artus Court and the largest Gothic church in the world - St. Mary's Church. Gdańsk is also famous for its jewelery with traditional amber elements set in silver and gold.

The next points on the tourist map of the Tri-City are, of course, Sopot and Gdynia. The longest pier in Europe, beautiful beaches, lots of picturesque eateries are just some of the attractions of these cities.

Undoubtedly, a charming place that will bring relief to every tourist longing for nature is the Kashubian Landscape Park. The richness of nature, culture and architecture of this region make every tourist want to come back here.