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Top Attractions in Poland
The country between the Oder and the Bug River – situated in the central part of the European Lowland and occupying its all width from the Baltic Sea to the ranges of the Sudety and the Tatra Mountains – constitutes a natural land bridge between Western and Eastern Europe. Polish culture has been connected with the western world since the Middle Ages.
Warsaw is the capital and largest city of Poland. The metropolis stands on the Vistula River in east-central Poland. The Old Town, entered on the UNESCO World Heritage List – it’s where the city’s heart has been beating for centuries. However, when you cross the Vistula River and look at the Old Town from a distance, you are struck by how unusual the panorama of the city is – skyscrapers rise above the red roofs of the Old Town. Historical buildings blend in harmoniously with modern architecture, and the city surprises us by revealing its second face.
Poznań is a city on the Warta River in western Poland. It’s known for universities as well as its old town, with Renaissance-style buildings in Old Market Square. Poznań Town Hall houses the Historical Museum of Poznań, with exhibits on the city. The town hall's clock features mechanical goats that butt heads at noon. The Gothic and baroque Saints Peter and Paul Cathedral is built on an island called Ostrów Tumski.
Krakow - the ancient Polish royal capital is one of the liveliest cities in Europe. Kraków's mesmerizing Old Town never fails to impress - a maze of narrow medieval streets, a kaleidoscope of cozy cafes and bombastic nightlife, plus the superb architecture of St. Mary's Basilica, whose towers offer spectacular views.
Wroclaw - the fourth-biggest city in the country, the capital of Lower Silesia boasts a rich history, welcoming vibes, endless exploration opportunities -- and cute little dwarf statues (called krasnale) that inhabit the streets, doorways, squares and shop entrances.