Everybody who visits Poland - from art lovers to history buffs and foodies - falls head over heels. With a varied environment of sand dunes, forests, wetlands and beaches, along with exciting cities and must-see buildings like Europe’s largest castle and oldest restaurant, a trip to this Central European country is a feast of discovery.

What’s so special about Poland?
You’ll never run out of things to see here. Poland’s castles, medieval towns, and eclectic natural splendor - a highlight of which is the picturesque lakes of Mazury - could fill weeks of non-stop sightseeing. For those who love a fast-paced city break, gorgeous Warsaw and its many parks and museums will leave its mark on your heart.

things to know
about Poland

  • Population: 38 million+
  • Capital: Warsaw
  • Currency: Polish Zloty
  • Main airports: Warsaw, Kraków, Gdańsk, and Wrocław
  • Language: Polish
  • Timezone: GMT+1
  • Fun fact: The Polish public, taking inspiration from the ‘Seven Wonders of the World’, named Poland’s own seven wonders in 2007, choosing Wieliczka Salt Mine, Malbork Castle, Wawel Castle and Cathedral, Krakow Market Square and Old Town, Torun Old Town, Elblag Canal and Zamosc Old Town.


Poland has a rich history that’s reflected across its landscapes, from its early days as a Slavic nation to more recent years as a part of the Soviet Union. A blend of traditional customs and modern influences, contemporary Poland is known for its vibrant nightlife, delicious cuisine, and beautiful architecture.

You’ll also love the people. Poles are warm and friendly, known for their strong sense of family as well as pride in their heritage and interest in the arts. Not only will you find an immersive culture in this country – you’ll feel completely embraced by its communities, too.


Caves, mines, and hidden lakes and rivers are all yours for exploring in Poland, which offers sightseeing treasures both above and below ground. The UNESCO-approved Wieliczka Salt Mine is one of the oldest mines in Europe, while the Fairy Tale Cave in Krasnobród gets its magical atmosphere from its otherworldly rock formations. Ready to head down?



Poland is a country with many national parks and protected areas, including Bialowieza National Park – a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and one of the last remaining primeval forests in Europe – and Gorce National Park, a green oasis in the Beskid Mountains. There’s also Slowinski National Park, which contains the highest dunes in Europe.



Warsaw is a thrilling tapestry of districts, from its medieval Old Town that bubbles over with museums and art galleries, to its more modern downtown which features some of the best shops and nightlife across the city. Take a pause during your exciting escape in one of the many parks and green spaces found here as well, like Saxon Garden, which contains a number of beautiful Baroque statues.


Wrocław is a beautiful city located on the Oder River. Like its other cosmopolitan contemporaries in Poland, it features an eye-catching old town and many historic landmarks, as well as a striking university and eclectic architecture with Gothic, Baroque, and Neoclassical influences, to name a few. Across the city, you’ll also find 400 dwarves: a memorable stamp left behind by a 1980s underground movement. How many can you find?


Krakow’s history dates back over a thousand years, a storied past that’s evident in its wealth of old-world charm. See magnificent castles, a breathtaking basilica, range of fascinating museums and the incredible 11th-century Tyniec Abbey during your trip to this popular tourist hub – not forgetting to enjoy the many lively cafes and bars established here, which make the perfect setting for dancing and dining with friends.


Established in the 10th century, Gdansk was the main city of the Hanseatic League, a powerful trading alliance. With a lively culture and quaint atmosphere, this city is filled with charms, with tourists popularly ranking strolls down Mariacka Street and the Royal Way on their list of favorite things to do.


200 sanctuaries are spread across Poland, appealing both to pilgrims and a broad range of tourists with interests inarchitecture, history, ornate interiors, and dramatic scenery. Of all of Poland’s holy places, many find Jasna Góra and the churches of Southern Little Poland particularly compelling.

Regions in Poland

North Poland

North Poland is famed for its many Baltic Sea beaches, especially those found at Sopot, a town crammed with seaside resorts. Several fortified castles and towns that were built during the Middle Ages can also be marveled at in this region, while northeastern Mazury has many lakes for outdoor enthusiasts that feel an affinity for the water.

South Poland

The south attracts the most travelers out of all Poland’s regions. Between the natural magnificence of the Tatra Mountains to the ancient city of Krakow – considered an architectural treasure – it’s not hard to see why. Relaxing vacations, exciting adventures, cultural getaways and many other types of escape can all be accommodated here.

West Poland

West Poland features the country’s capital, Warsaw, along with other major cities like Poznań. Beautiful scenery decorated with castles and palaces populate this region’s landscapes, as well as many museums and historic sites. If you’re looking for a place to see a generous amount of sensational sights, West Poland is a great choice.

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