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Your arrival to Poland after border crossing with Slovakia or Ukraine. Your visit in Sanok – the Synagogue and cemetery. Transfer for check - in at a hotel. Dinner and overnight stay at a hotel. (D)
Breakfast. Departure for Łańcut. Your visit in Łancut includes Potocki gardens and Synagogue. Next drive to Leżajsk – short break and visit at the Jewish cemetery. Transfer to Lublin and sightseeing tour: Old city tour, View Yeshiva. Check – in at a hotel. Dinner and overnight stay at a hotel. (B,D)
Breakfast. Departure for Warsaw with stopover in Kazimierz Dolny. Sightseeing program includes: a visit in local synagogue and local church. Afternoon your arrival to Warsaw. Sightseeing tour: the Old Town with Royal Castle, Barbican and defense walls. Check in at your hotel in Warsaw. Dinner and overnight stay at a hotel in Warsaw. (B,D)
Breakfast. Whole day dedicated to “Jewish Warsaw”: Nożyk synagogue, Ghetto, Rapaport, Umsclag Platz and the Old Cemetery, visit to the new Muzeum of the History of Polish Jews. Dinner and overnight stay at a hotel in Warsaw. (B,D)
Breakfast. Departure for Krakow. Afternoon sightseeing tour: Old city, Kazimierz district. Check in at your hotel. Dinner and overnight stay. (B,D)
Breakfast. Drive to Auschwitz - Birkenau for tour with local guide. Afternoon visit in Wieliczka Salt Mine - tour with a local guide. Dinner and overnight at your hotel in Krakow. (B,D)
Breakfast. Your visit on Wawel Hill – cathedral and castle. Departure for Zakopane. Sightseeing tour: visit Gubałowka hill, Old Zakopane by walk. Check in at your hotel. Regional farewell dinner and overnight stay at hotel. (B,D)
Breakfast. Your departure to your airport or next places of your visit in Europe. (B)
Price and dates: any date in 2020 available on your regest: email@example.com
Price will be given by e-mail.
Price includes: transport by luxury bus according your tour part in Poland, service of English / Polish speaking tour director,
accommodation (7) at 3 / 4 * hotels in double rooms, breakfasts (7) and dinners (7), local guide services and entrance tickets according to the tour program, all local taxes and portage services.
B = breakfast, D= dinner.
Price does not include: meals and services not mentioned above, possible tips for driver and tour director.
Lublin with its 350,000 inhabitants is the largest Polish town east of the Vistula and an important centre of science, culture and business. The old town with its picturesque medieval streets is worth a closer look. Lined with beautiful 15th and 16th century houses, the town square has many atmospheric cafés scattered around. The old town hall was remodelled in neoclassical style in the 18th century. The Lublin castle dates to the 19th century, but its massive round tower and chapel are respectively from the 13th and 14th centuries. Today the Museum of Polish Painting, Folk-art and Archaeology occupy them. Lublin used to host one of the major Jewish communities in Poland. The monument on Plac Ofiar Getta commemorates Jews murdered by the Nazis during WW II. Not far away from the centre, in the district of Majdanek, the German occupants created in 1941 one of the largest extermination camps; after the war the site was turned to a museum and a big memorial to the victims was erected.
Where cultures meet. The Old Town has preserved its medieval urban layout with many churches, burgher houses and gates. The Lublin royal castle’s showpiece is the Holy Trinity chapel (14th c.) with the unique Russo-Byzantine frescoes. Many museums. The suburban skansen presents old rural architecture and collections of artifacts from the region between the Vistula and the Bug River.
In the 14th century this became prosperous mercantile town, and during the period Jews began to settle in the area. Dynamic Jewish communities of tradesrs and shopkeepers were integral to the charakter of the town and today one of the traces is the former Lustig house which belonged to Jewish mercantile family. Other evidences of their presence are the synagogue, jewish cemetery, and the collection of ritual objects displayed in the Silverware Museum.
Welcome to Warsaw interesting and happening city in Europe!
Today the city has undergone a huge transformation process. Many old buildings gave way to modern sky scrapers and dilapidating old town was restored. Worth seeing subsection includes sample walks around Warsaw and has suggestions on trips outside of Warsaw.
Warsaw – a charming capital
Warsaw is a city with many faces where tradition intermingles with modernity. From the terrace on Zamkowy Square, where the Royal Castle and St. Anne's Church are located, is a view of the new Świętokrzyski Bridge. The dominating silhouette of the city centre belongs to the Palace of Culture and Science, which today shares the city skyline with numerous office towers. You can feel the breath of history in the Old Town, on Nowy Świat Street and everywhere where the city's roots have been preserved.
We hope you enjoy your stay in one of the most interesting and happening places in Europe!
This site enables you to make the most of your travel to Warsaw. It offers export recommendations for sights to visit, places to stay, car rentals, excursions, restaurants as well as provides useful practical traveller’s information. Hotels, car rentals and excursions can be now reserved online using our fast and reliable service. If you wish to contact us regarding personalized trip to Warsaw or Poland please e-mail us and one of our reservation clerks will get back to you with useful information.
Cracow- an ancient magic city.
Cracow offers a wide spectrum of museums, art galleries full of exhibitions, theatres, historic cellars, clubs, cafes & restaurants with live music, is an exciting destination for the travelers on the world map!
The city’s cultural heritage is mirrored in its intellectual achievements – the Jagiellonian University is the oldest in Poland. The student population of the city numbers almost 100,000 and this large student population fires a lively nightlife scene that burns brightly in the atmospheric cellar bars away from the tourists above. Cracow has sharply contrasting seasons with cold, snowy winters and fresh springs and autumns. Visitors should beware of the locals’ use of the word fresh – an optimistic reference to blatantly cold weather. The labyrinthine cellars of the Old Town are an ideal place to escape the winter chill. However, come summer, the quintessential Cracow experience is relaxing in a pavement café on the main square enjoying one of the long and balmy nights.
Cracow (Krakow) is now well established as a major tourist destination. At the height of summer, Poland’s fourth largest city throngs with tour groups, all manner of tourist tack and countless pavement cafés that seem to occupy every cobble of the main square. Out of season, late at night or even in the first slivers of morning light, it is clear why so many people flock to visit. This magical city, situated in the southeast of the country, between the Jura uplands and the Tatra Mountains, on the banks of the Wisla (Vistula) River, has one of the best-preserved medieval city centres in Europe. Dozens of churches cover almost every architectural period and are surrounded by monasteries and abbeys – walking through the Old Town streets is like drifting back through the musty pages of a historical novel.
Cracow – a tourist horn of plenty
Cracow, Poland's former royal capital, is one of the most attractive spots on the tourist map of Europe. This is a place where legends, history and modernity intertwine. The city, which lies on the banks of the Vistula River, is famous for its priceless historical monuments of culture and art.
Auschwitz-Birkenau (Oświęcim-Brzezinka in Polish)
All over the world, Auschwitz has become a symbol of terror, genocide, and the Holocaust. It was established by the Nazis in the suburbs of the city of Oswiecim which, like other parts of Poland, was occupied by the Germans during the Second World War. The name of the city of Oswiecim was changed to Auschwitz, which became the name of the camp as well. June 14, 1940, when the first transport of Polish political prisoner deportees arrived in Auschwitz, is regarded as the date when it began to function. Since 1940 it was the location of a concentration and later of the extermination camp. By January 1945 around 2 million people had been killed here, mostly Jews but also Gypsies, as well as political and war prisoners. The camp was designed to be an organized death factory. Everything was thoroughly put into accounts. On leaving the camp, the SS blew up part of the facilities. The barracks once crammed with prisoners, the torture and execution sites and the rail-tracks leading straight to the camp remained on place to stand witness to this appalling cruelty. Tourists can watch the movie made by the Soviet troops during the camp’s liberation. This memorial site can be visited every day. It was added to UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List.
our first choice! the capital of Polish Tatras.
From here, you can reach virtually every single mountain nook in Tatras. Starting your day with a thrilling climb, continuing emotions in a great theatre, ending in one of Zakopane's numerous bars and pubs, your stay here will certainly be remembered. Tourists will find many attractions in Zakopane, starting with walks through the picturesque mountain valleys, wild terrain bicycle rides and horse rides and line railway rides to Kasprowy Wierch, Gubałówka and Butorowy Wierch. In winter the enthusiasts of white madness come to Zakopane to ski down the professionally prepared routes. On the lighted, evened-out with ratracks slopes of Nosal, Gubałówka and Polana Szymoszkowa you can see people skiing till late evening, sometimes even night hours. Krupówki, the cult walking place of Zakopane, is crowded all day and evening long. You can rest from the bustle of everyday life and regain your vigour here.