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Hotels in Poland
As one of Poland’s most beautiful cities, Gdansk, has played its fair share of major roles in the country’s history, especially in the 20th-century. The Old Town was painstakingly reconstructed after being levelled in World War II, and showcases the 14th-century Town Hall houses and the city’s historical museum.
Set in the south of Poland, Katowice is part of the stunning Silesian Highlands. With a fantastic range of museums, theatres and art galleries there is plenty to discover on your Katowice break. Dating back to the 1500’s this historic city is rapidly developing to become one of Poland’s top destinations. Staying at one of our Katowice hotels you can explore the beautiful parklands, historical monuments and vibrant nightlife of the city. Once one of Poland’s biggest industrial cities, Katowice has transformed into a city brimming with culture and is a fantastic base to explore the Beskidy Mountains and other Silesian Cities.
Krakow is a vibrant city steeped in over a thousand years of history. Originally Poland's capital, the city has 28 museums and art galleries, palaces, churches, modern shops and a lively nightlife. Highlights of The Old Town, with its Renaissance architecture, include the Royal Castle and medieval Old Town Square.
Poznan is a town of churches, cobbles and colourful burgher houses with the old town offering a mix of architectural styles. The Old Town Square was totally rebuilt following the war and is one of the most attractive in Central Europe. Other must sees include the castle and the island Ostrow Tumski.
The capital Warsaw, with its blend of modern and historical architecture, offers an abundance of magnificent palaces, castles, 30 museums, spacious parks and gardens. The Old Town is home to the Royal Castle, King Zygmunt’s Column, sacred art collections, stylish cafes and hosts open-air concerts in the summer.
Wroclaw is a large, undiscovered gem of a city in south western Poland in the historic region of Silesia. It boasts fascinating architecture, rivers and bridges, and a lively metropolitan cultural scene. After almost total devastation during the Second World War, Wroclaw is now back to its stunning best, and the ideal European short break location.
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