Guided tour Poland is dedicated to all who want to see the most classic, symbolic and undoubtedly the most important places in Poland. Cities such as Krakow, Oświęcim, Warsaw, Zakopane and Wieliczka are the most visited attractions by tourists. During this trip, everyone will find something for themselves. Architecture lovers – wonderful monuments of Krakow and Warsaw. History lovers – a camp in Oświęcim, as well as museums in Krakow and Warsaw. Lovers of nature – the beautiful Tatra mountains and the historic salt mine in Wieliczka.
During a classic trip, you will see the capital of Poland, Warsaw. You will be staying in one of the most interesting districts of Warsaw, which is Praga, in the appartment called “Apartment 8th floor”. During the city tour, you will also see Warsaw Uprising Museum.
Once described as the Paris of the East, Warsaw was believed to be one of the most beautiful cities in the world until World War II, bombed at the start of the German invasion in 1939. Deportations of the Jewish population to concentration camps led to the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising in 1943 and the destruction of the Ghetto after a month of combat. A general Warsaw Uprising between August and October 1944 led to even greater devastation and systematic razing by the Germans in advance of the Vistula–Oder Offensive. Warsaw gained the new title of Phoenix City because of its extensive history and complete reconstruction after World War II, which had left over 85% of its buildings in ruins. Nowadays, Warsaw is one of Europe’s most dynamic metropolitan cities.
Probably the most famous city in Poland, the capital of culture, full of monuments and people walking unhurriedly around the center.
Krakow is one of the most culturally and politically significant cities in Poland. It was the central site of the Nazi General Government during WWII, and there’s still a residual feeling of solemnity here that’s especially apparent during visits to the Plaszow Concentration Camp and the Oskar Schindler Factory. Both the Historic City Centre and the Jewish District are brimming with cafés, shops, and pubs, and the 10-acre Main Market Square is a medieval feast for the senses.
A visit to the Concentration Camp in Auschwitz is surely one of the ‘must do’ in Poland. You will learn about the history and fate of people during the Second World War.
KL Auschwitz was the largest of the German Nazi concentration camps and extermination centers. Over 1.1 million men, women and children lost their lives here. The post-camp relics are protected by the Museum created in 1947. The Memorial today is i.a. the Archive and Collections as well as research, conservation and publishing center
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