As the capital of Poland, Warsaw is an interesting city who’s varied architecture reflects the city’s long, turbulent history, from Gothic churches and neoclassical palaces to Soviet-era blocks and skyscrapers. The heart of Warsaw is Market Square with pastel buildings and open-air cafes while the city’s symbol is the Warsaw Mermaid.
Situated in southern Poland, near the border of Czech Republic, Krawkow is one of the country’s most ancient cities and its former capital and a real pearl in its crown. The city lies on the banks of the Vistula River which is called the Queen of Polish Rivers. This beautiful city is mainly known for its well-preserved medieval core.
Nestled in the foothills of the Tatras, Zakopane is Poland’s best-known mountain resort, famed for hiking in summer and skiing in winter. In addition to outdoor pursuits, Zakopane is known for its beautiful wooden villas, dating from the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Some of these now house museums, while others have been converted into hotels.