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You think Poland’s all about Warsaw and Krakow? Search for cheap air tickets to Wroclaw and, once you see this hidden gem of west Poland, you’re highly likely to change your mind! Capital of Lower Silesia, Wroclaw dates back to the 7th century. A journey back in time with a cosmopolitan touch and something of Germany’s most idyllic locations, Wroclaw attracts students, architecture lovers, history fanatics, the romantics and the dreamers of this world. If you wish to get to know Wroclaw better, now is the time; but please hurry! The tourism industry cannot wait to give the place the fame it deserves. Organise your accommodation in one of the cheap hotels in Wroclaw and enjoy Poland’s most precious treasure!
It’s impossible not to fall in love with Wroclaw – and this is something that hundreds and hundreds of visitors can assure you of. A destination that keeps high standards in arts and culture, but also in entertainment and incessant fun, Wroclaw can easily top other world-wide famous destinations of Poland!
Wroclaw actually consists of 12 islands, connected to each other with 130 bridges.
Having incorporated the best aspects of its Bohemian, Austrian and Prussian past, Wroclaw blends them with its own, unique personality. The outcome? A heaven on earth for architecture and arts lovers, a relaxing atmosphere and a friendly population, more than happy to welcome you, show you around and become your friend!
Wroclaw’s international airport (Port Lotniczy Wrocław im. Mikołaja Kopernika) is located 10 kilometres southwest of the city centre and can be reached by bus No. 406.
Getting around Wroclaw
You can get around Wroclaw by bus, tram and taxi. Fares start at 2.40zł and minimum taxi fare costs 6.00zł.
Rynek is the perfect place to begin your exploration of Wroclaw. This is the city’s main square and the second largest in Poland. It was designed and constructed in 1240; since then, the wooden buildings encircling the square have been replaced with stone built ones.
Following the destruction that World War II brought to the city, Rynek went through a major restoration process. the brand new square is a sight for sore eyes, full of marvellous Art Nouveau, Gothic and Renaissance buildings.
The Ratusz is one of Poland’s largest and most impressive city halls, dominating Rynek’s skyline. It was built in the 13th century and survived the war. Its enormous bell tower and astronomical clock are now indispensable landmarks of Wroclaw; be sure to check the adjacent museum to know more about the Ratusz.
Take a walk around Rynek and you’ll come across some very interesting buildings, of great architectural and historical value:
- Gothic St. Elizabeth’s Church (Kosció Sw. Elzbiety), northwest of the square, is one Wroclaw’s oldest churches, dating back to the 14th century. Climb up the 300 stairs that lead to the top and enjoy a fascinating panoramic view of the city
- St. Mary Magdalene Church (Kosció Sw. Marii Magdaleny), a massive yet elegant church dedicated to St. Mary Magdalene, at the east side of the Rynek
Follow River Odra heading north and you’ll reach the University district, where you’ll find some of the city’s best restaurants, cafes and nightlife choices. Highlight of this area is, without a doubt, the National Museum of Wroclaw, housing exceptional collections of Polish art.
The museum’s most precious item is the Racławice Panorama, an impressive 15x114 work of art that decorates the walls of a circular building.
Special installations and 3D effects make the 1794’s Battle of Racławice depicted on the canvas come alive. This is a very special painting to the Polish nationals, as this battle between the Polish and the Russians, although not victorious, it defined the series of events that lead to the Polish Independence.
When you’ve finished with the museum, head to the opposite side of River Odra, at Ostrów Tumski, the city’s oldest district. Wroclaw was actually founded exactly at that location during the 9th century, when the area was still an island!