Lodz was rich enough to attract local and overseas investors, and its glory days it hosted Poles, Germans, Jews and Russians. Their presence has been very well marked in urban architecture. It was thanks to visitors and tourists that Lodz has been called the ‘City of Four Cultures’. Since 2010, the festival ‘Lodz of Four Cultures’ has started to be organized annually.
Almost 4.2 kilometer-long Piotrkowska Street is considered the very center of the city. It’s where you can feel the atmosphere of this post-industrial city. Among prestigious boulevards such as Champs Elysees in Paris or Nevsky Prospekt in St. Petersburg, Piotrkowska Street is one of the longest promenades in Europe.
- Suggested departure time: 10:00 am
- Tour duration: 8 hours
- Sightseeing in English (we give a flag)
- Price for a trip per person in PLN (Polish Zloty)
- Possible payments in foreign currency (GBP, EUR, USD) according to the NBP current exchange rate
|Price per person in PLN||1 PERSON||2 PEOPLE||3 PEOPLE||4 PEOPLE||5 PERSONS||6 PEOPLE|
- care of an English-speaking guide
- driving a high-class car with an English-speaking driver
- bottled water
- in-car WiFi
- passenger insurance
- for groups larger than 6 people, the service is priced individually
German concentration camp in Lublin, coloquially called Majdanek, was created by the decision of Heinrich Himmler. Built in the autumn of 1941, the camp was initially called Kriegsgefangenenlager der Waffen SS Lublin - a prisoner-of-war camp, and in February 1943 it was renamed Konzentrationslager Lublin - a concentration camp.
Krakow, one of the most beautiful Polish cities, has a long history of traditions which reaches back even further than a thousand years. Everyone who visited this city at least once will not forget the atmosphere of the old castle walls, the Wawel Hill with the dragon's cave, stretching just above the lazily flowing Vistula, a charming market with the outstanding St. Mary's Church and lots of greenery.
Krakow and Oswięcim
When in Krakow, you have to visit 70-kilometer away Oswięcim where the Auschwitz-Birkenau Concentration Camp was used to be. In 1979, the camp was inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List as a place associated with the Holocaust and mass genocide. Founded as a labor camp, it later became a place of terror and extermination.
In the heart of Masuria on the North of Poland, in the deep forest, there are ruins of what used to be Adolf Hitler’s headquarters. Built in Gierloz in 1940-44, it attracts tourists with its dark atmosphere and a warning closed in the walls of the damaged buildings. Hitler named it ‘Wolf’s Lair’ as a reference to his pseudonym ‘Her Wolf’, which he used to sign articles in the 1920s.
Wroclaw is the historical capital of Silesia, one of the largest and oldest cities in Poland, located on both sides of the central Oder River on the Silesian Lowland. Before the World War II, there were 303 bridges in the city, currently there are about 220. In the first post-war years, under the slogan ‘all Poland is rebuilding the capital’, it became, like other cities of the Recovered Territories, a place of robbery organized by the state.
Kazimierz Dolny is one of the most valuable and charming places in Poland. This city is known for its connection with art and artists. Many painters have their own galleries and workshops here; there are also open-air painting workshops organized. Kazimierz is a unique place because of its cultural heritage and long tradition of painting, literary and creativity.
Lichen and Niepokalanow
In Lichen there is the largest church in Poland, the Basilica of Our Lady of Sorrows, Queen of Poland. The church is located in the Marian sanctuary, an important Catholic religious center in the country. The building was built to commemorate the apparitions of Our Lady of Sorrows, Queen of Poland from 1813 and 1850-1852.