From the Black Sea coastline, a mountainous interior and rivers to the the Danube river, Bulgaria is a cultural melting pot with Greek, Slavic, Ottoman, and Persian influences.

Bulgaria is a Balkan nation with diverse terrain situated in Southeastern Europe, in the east of the Balkans. A cultural melting pot with Greek, Slavic, Ottoman, and Persian influences, it has a rich heritage of traditions, dance, music and crafts. Bulgaria boasts with sublime beaches, winter sport and hiking opportunities, archaeological, historical, cultural monuments and churches. It is gaining popularity with western travelers and offering a wide range of activities.


Sofia is the capital and largest city of Bulgaria located in the centre of the Balkans, midway between the Black Sea and the Adriatic Sea, and closest to the Aegean Sea.  

Situated in the valley at the foot of the Vitosha mountain in the western parts of the country, Sofia is built west of the Iskar river, and has many mineral springs.  It is one of Europe’s oldest cities and rich with ruins, monuments and architecture that reflect more than 2,000 years of history, including Greek, Roman, Ottoman and Soviet occupation. Today, Sofia is a dynamic Eastern European capital, known for its unique combination of European and Communist-style architecture and many beautiful orthodox churches. The National Historical Museum is one of Eastern Europe’s most extensive museums and worth a visit. Beautiful cobblestone boulevards, charming boutiques, exciting nightlife, and of course beautiful scenery and a ski-resort so close to it – the Vitosha mountain, Sofia is the capital you will remember.


Plovdiv is the second-largest city in Bulgaria, one of the oldest cities in Europe and the cultural capital of Bulgaria. It is an important economic, transport, cultural, and educational center.

Plovdiv is an ancient city built around 7 hills, in southern Bulgaria. During it’s long history (since around 6000 BC), inhabitants of this city left their marks. Thracian, Roman ruins can be seen in or near the city center area. The Roman-era Ancient Theatre of Philippopolis now hosts opera and concerts. During the occupation by the Ottoman Empire, a large mosque was built in the center of the city. For history lovers, the Regional Archaeological Museum chronicles the city’s long history. Today, next to Sofia, Plovdiv is a famous tourist destination, not to be underestimated.

Veliko Tarnovo

Veliko Tarnovo is a mountain city located around a major bend in the Yantra River in the north of Bulgaria. Also often called the “City of the Tsars“, it was historically the capital of the Bulgarian political entities. The Old Town is separated into 3 hills: Tsarevets, Trapezitsa, and Sveta Gora, while the New Town spills out into a flatter region to the west.

Veliko Tarnovo was the capital of the Second Bulgarian Empire and has long traditions in the culture of Bulgaria. With its long history, the city is full of museums and historical sites. One of the main attractions is the castle of the old Bulgarian capital – Tsarevets. The medieval stronghold located on a hill, served as the Second Bulgarian Empire’s primary fortress. The castle and the Tower of Baldwyn, located within the complex offer spectacular views of the town, surrounding hillsides, and the river below. There are various historical museums, located in Old Town, and an art museum on an island in the river. Nearby Arbanassi on the hilltop 4 km away is also worth a visit.


Rila Monastery is known as the spiritual, educational and cultural centre of Bulgaria.

Bulgaria’s most famous monastery has been a spiritual centre for over 1000 years, popular among both pilgrims and curious visitors. The monastery lies in the recesses of Rila Mountain, between Rilska and Drushlyavitsa Rivers. Rila holy cloister was founded in the first half of the 10th century. Its history is directly related to St. Ivan of Rila, the first Bulgarian hermit, who settled in the region and devoted his life to fasting and prayers. It’s fortress-like complex covers 8800 sq m, and boasts with remarkable colorful architecture and religious art. Its elegant colonnades, archways striped in black, red and white, the bright yellow domes of its main church and apocalyptic frescoes will captivate and impress any visitor. All the amazing artwork and architecture combined with the scenery well justifies it’s fame. It was included in the List of World Cultural Heritage of UNESCO in 1983.

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Romania is a dynamic country located at the crossroads of Central, Eastern, and Southeastern Europe, rich in history, arts and scenic beauty. It is known for the forested region of Transylvania, ringed by the Carpathian Mountains. Romania’s preserved medieval towns are famous for its many fortified churches and castles.  

Visit Transylvanian to experience history and the vibrant capital Bucharest for a very interesting mix of old and new.
The Carpathian Mountains draw a wide arc through the centre of the country, while Europe’s second-longest river, the Danube, marks Romania’s southern border with Bulgaria. Transylvania, most famous for Dracula, has no shortage of jaw-dropping castles built on rocky hilltops. Visit most known Bran Castle, but don’t overlook beauties such as Corvin Castle or Peleş Castle. In medieval towns like Braşov, Sighişoara and Sibiu stroll their cobbled walkways with charming streetside cafes, while admiring the Gothic and baroque facades.
Romania is a great choice for active travelers. The rocky peaks of Transylvania and Moldavia are snow-capped from mid-October in some years, perfect for winter activities. The Danube Delta is a vast and unique protected wetland, popular for fishing, boating and, especially, birdwatching in spring. In summer, all the action moves to the Black Sea coast, where the warm climate, miles of sand beaches, ancient monuments, vineyards and modern resorts await.


Bucharest is the capital and largest city of Romania located in the southeast of the country on the banks of the Dâmbovița River. It is also Romania’s the cultural, industrial, and financial centre. 

Bucharest is a dynamic and energetic city with lots of museums, parks, trendy cafes and drinking gardens. While much of the centre is now modern, the old part of the city shouldn’t be left out on your visit. The main attraction is still the Palace of Parliament, the largest parliament building in the world, formerly named “Casa Poporului” (People’s House). There are not a lot of cities that better embody the clash of East and West. Friendly, loud, and colourful locals will make you feel welcome and entertained. Bucharest has been undergoing major construction and modernization work in recent years and is becoming a more sophisticated, trendy and modern city.


Sighisoara is a city on the Tarnava Mare River, located in the historic region of Transylvania.

It is still considered as one of the most beautiful and best-preserved medieval towns in Europe. Designated as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, it is known for nine towers, cobbled streets, burgher houses and ornate churches. It is also the birthplace of Vlad Dracula, also known as Vlad Tepes. Sighisoara’s main point of attraction is the Clock Tower, also known as the Council Tower, the Citadel and its quaint small square that lies at the heart of the citadel. This is where street markets, fairs, public executions and witch trials took place in the old days. Not far from the Clock Tower stands the Church of the Dominican Monastery, where you can admire some valuable artistic objects. One of the most representative gothic-style structures in Transylvania is definitely the Church on the Hill with its 500 year-old frescoes. Don’t forget to visit The Vlad Dracul House, located in the Citadel Square.


Brasov is a city in the Transylvania region of Romania, fringed by the peaks of the Southern Carpathian Mountains.

It is one of the most visited places in Romania with gothic, baroque and renaissance architecture and a wealth of historical attractions. Piaţa Sfatului (Council Square) in the cobbled old town, surrounded by colorful baroque buildings and is home to the Casa Sfatului, a former town hall, today a local history museum. Founded by the Teutonic Knights in 1211 and settled by the Saxons as one of the seven walled citadels, Brasov has been used as backdrop in many recent period films. With the location at the intersection of trade routes linking the Ottoman Empire and western Europe, together with certain tax exemptions, Brasov had a strong political influence and wealth in the region. This was reflected in the city’s German name, Kronstadt, as well as in its Latin name, Corona, meaning Crown City. Stroll around the old Town Hall Square where you can admire colorfully painted and ornately trimmed baroque structures. Take a peek inside the Black Church, the largest gothic church in Romania and take a photo of one of the the narrowest streets in Europe – The Rope Street (between 111 and 135 cm wide).


Sibiu is a city in Transylvania, central Romania, known for Germanic architecture in its old town, the legacy of 12th-century Saxon settlers.

As the largest and wealthiest of the seven walled citadels built in the 12th century, today, Sibiu is one of Romania’s cultural and tourism capitals. It is an attractive destination due to its wonderful medieval charm, excellent views of the surrounding landscapes and great food. Around the city are the remains of medieval walls and towers, including the 13th-century Council Tower. Some of the main attractions are the Brukenthal Palace, now the Brukenthal National Museum in the upper town and the nearby Evangelical Cathedral with gravestones in its walls. Sibiu’s Old Town retains the grandeur of its earlier days and sections of the medieval wall still guard the historic area. Narrow streets pass steep-roofed 17th century buildings before opening into vast, church-dominated squares such as Great Square and Little Square.

Monasteries of Bucovina

Monasteries dating mainly to the 15th and 16th century, a time when Orthodox Moldavia was battling with forces of the expanding Ottoman Empire are cherished not only for their beauty and quality of artisanship, but also for their endurance over the centuries and their cultural significance. 

The Painted Monasteries of Bucovina with their painted exterior walls are decorated with 15th and 16th century frescoes featuring portraits of saints and prophets, scenes from the life of Jesus, images of angels and demons, and heaven and hell. Deemed masterpieces of Byzantine art, these churches are one-of-a-kind architectural sites in Europe.
The purpose of the frescoes was to bring the story of the Bible and the lives of the saints closer to villagers. Whether you are interested in religion, history, art or architecture, you will be intrigued and impressed by the composition, elegant outline and harmonious colors of these buildings. The best-preserved are the monasteries in Humor, Moldovita, Patrauti, Probota, Suceava, Sucevita, and Voronet. Seven of the churches were placed on UNESCO’s World Heritage list.

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Slovenia is a real “Europe in miniature”, it is also called “Switzerland of the Balkans”, offering you a wide range of geographical diversity at a glance: high mountains overlooking beautiful lakes near the magnificent karst caves, the welcoming coastline beckons you before you immerse yourself in the lively urban centres, while in the East, a gentle landscape of plains, rivers, hills and vineyards unfolds.

At the crossroads of the Alps, the Mediterranean and the Pannonian Plain, Slovenia offers a surprising number of natural attractions in a compact area. It proudly preserves and maintains its rich cultural heritage. Its lively cities are home to many treasures of past eras, from prehistory to the XXI century, and offer exciting events, legends and fascinating places to visit.


The ancient romantic capital of the Illyrian Provinces with the charm of baroque and art nouveau.

Ljubljana is one of the smallest European capitals. As an economic and cultural hub of Slovenia, it has a lot to offer all year round. It is surrounded by parks and areas of protected nature and is also known as the green capital of a green country. Stunning buildings, picturesque bridges and the central market owe a lot of its appearance to the great architect Jože Plečnik. Car traffic is restricted in the city centre, leaving the banks of the emerald-green Ljubljanica River free for pedestrians and cyclists. Cafes and restaurants set up outdoor seating along the river, perfect for a stroll and maybe dinner with live music in the background. Standing on a hill above the city for about 900 years, is Ljubljana’s main attraction – The Ljubljana Castle. Don’t miss Prešernov trg Square, which is a great starting point to see most of this charming city’s attractions. Museums, galleries and numerous parks are just a short walk away.


 Glamourous Bled, with its lake and its magical island, the only one in the country.

Bled is often described as “The Alpine Pearl” or an image of paradise. This tourist gem on the edge of the Triglav National Park is distinguished by a mild, healing climate and thermal springs of lake water. The town features a little white church on an island in the center of an emerald green mountain lake, with Bled Castle perched high above, amidst the Julian Alps. This beautiful white and red castle enclosed by a Romanesque wall with dates to the 17th century. You can take a boat (Pletna) ride to the island. Don’t miss tasting the delicious dessert “the Bled cream cake” that makes your visit in Bled complete.


Postojna is a town in the traditional region of Inner Carniola known mostly for its castle and caves, the most visited in Europe.

The Predjama Castle is a must-see attraction – an 800 year old medieval miracle, perched in the middle of a rocky cliff.  It is known as as the biggest cave castle in the world.

Not far from the castle is the world-renowned Postojna Cave. A 3.7-km-long journey on Postojna Cave’s underground train in a fascinating subterranean paradise shaped by tiny droplets over millions of years is something you will never forget. It is the only place where you can see the most precious brilliant in the form of a cave formation and also meet the baby dragons.


A festival city, famous for the oldest vine in the world.

Maribor is a charming Slovenian city with rich historic and cultural roots set amid wine-region hills on the Drava River. It is surrounded by the green forests of Pohorje, a sunny wine-growing region and the Drava River that runs through the city.  Maribor is famous for its rich wine tradition, the oldest vine in the world, which is found in the city centre, as well as the wine roads in the vicinity. Activities like hiking and cycling, adrenaline descents on the white slopes of the Maribor Pohorje with superb culinary selection and a great number of festivals make it a great destination for all types of travelers.


A Mediterranean city in the Venetian style, the birthplace of the great composer and violinist Giuseppe Tartini and the picturesque jewel of the Slovenian Adriatic coast.

The old port town is a must see for its architecture, history, events, culinary offerings and its Mediterranean character. It is protected as a cultural and historical monument and is considered to be one of the most authentic and photogenic towns on the Adriatic coast. Charming narrow streets with closely constructed houses descending from the hill and its beautiful church will make you stay “just a bit longer” and take “just some more photographs” to capture its beauty. Visit the Maritime Museum, Piran Aquarium or nearby Salt pans. The Piran salt pans were the reason why this picturesque walled town flourished and where the world-class fleur de sel (flower of salt) is still produced today using age-old methods.


The emerald river of adventures and activities.

The River Soča has a distinct emerald green colour and is considered to be one of the most beautiful and photogenic rivers in Europe. Its water flows across waterfalls and cascades as well as through narrow rocky gorges and carved canyons and pools.  A renowned fish lives in the River Soča – the Soča Trout, which attracts fishermen from all over the world. The mountainous landscape above the River Soča was the scene of the largest mountain battle in history during World War I. Today, the river and its surroundings attract and excite the lovers of natural beauty and adventurous water sports enthusiasts. The Soča Valley offers various possibilities of an active holiday, activities such as wildwater kayaking, rafting, canyoning, hiking etc. If it’s for the holiday bustle of the small alpine town Bovec, culinary pleasures in Kobarid or the festival events in Tolmin, visiting this valley will not be a regret.

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Nestled in the heart of Europe, Slovakia is a little gem, underrated and unexplored. 

For such a small country it is astonishing that it packs in so much – diverse regions, rich folk history, stunning landscapes, activities galore, numerous UNESCO sites and so much more.


One of the youngest capital cities in the world yet known for its historical monuments – that is Bratislava for you. 

The highlight of the city is the contrast owing to its 2,400-years-old history and the energy of a youthful city. The city is at the base of Small Carpathians Mountain Range and on the longest river in Europe, Danube known as Dunaj in Slovakian.
The most attractive sights are located in the cobbled streets and magical squares of the Old Town including the National Theatre, Blue Church of St Elisabeth, St Martin’s crowning Cathedral and Bratislava Castle. Cycle along Danube, embark upon a cruise to Devin castle or visit Cerveny Kamen.

High and low Tatras mountains

High Tatras Mountains are one of the smallest mountain ranges in the world yet the highest of Slovakia over 2500m height. 

They are the only alpine mountains of the Carpathian range and spread across the border Slovakia and Poland. Low Tatra Mountains are famous for their caves Demänovská jaskyňa slobody and Demänovská ľadová jaskyňa.


The typical village ČIČMANY surrounded by the mountains Strážovské vrchy and Malá Fatra in the southern part of the valley Rajecká dolina is famous for its original log houses with the typical white ornamentation. 

The unique and characteristic element of log houses in Čičmany are their exteriors ornamented in geometrical patterns.


Kosice is the 2nd largest city in Slovakia. A place where east and west meet, where history and human destiny mix with the present.

A unique Central European metropolis and European Capital of Culture 2013! Košice is home to the oldest marathon in Europe, it boasts the largest heritage reservation in Slovakia, as well as the largest and most important gold treasure in Europe, but most importantly, it is a city where life is lived and enjoyed.

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This small country is one of the oldest European countries, situated in the middle of the continent in Central Europe.

This is the country:
– which boasts one of the world’s most beautiful cities: Budapest, the “Pearl of the Danube”
– where 2,000-year-old Roman ruins and 400-year-old Turkish monuments can be found side by side
– where Central Europe’s largest freshwater lake – Balaton – is located, providing a natural paradise for its visitors
– Land of thermal baths: where hundreds of therapeutic mineral springs gush up from the depths
– And there is something else that keeps bringing visitors back to us – the legendary Hungarian hospitality.

Budapest – the city of sparkling lights

The capital of Hungary, the largest and most populated city is Budapest. It is a food capital and known also as the city of thermal baths.

Caving, beer bikes, escape rooms, and night cruising the Danube are just a few of the amazing things you can do in Budapest.
Going to the mineral-rich thermal spas is what Hungarians do, although few actually swim.
One of the most famous sights is the House of the Nation, or Hungarian Parliament building, the third largest parliament building in the world.
Christmas Markets of various sizes make Budapest also a great choice to visit around mid-November and close to the end of December.

Lake Balaton

When relaxing at a resort becomes more appealing to you than walking another cobblestone street to see another medieval building, head to Lake Balaton. 

Siofok is the lake’s party capital, while ferries at Fonyod take passengers to Badacsony, a major wine-growing region. The north shore offers more wineries, the historical bathing town of Balatonfured, or Keszthely with the baroque Festetics Castle.


Tihany is one of the most popular holiday resorts on Lake Balaton.

A must-visit landmark in the town itself is the beautiful 17th-century Benedictine Abbey with its spectacular views of the lake and the surrounding area, a particular treat in spring when the region’s almond trees are in bloom, and again in the summer when the fields are a sea of deep-blue lavender.


Debrecen, which served as Hungary’s capital various times over the century, is an important cultural centre. 

The city has a thriving music scene and is home to the Bela Bartok International Choir competition.
Top attractions include the Reformed Great Church, the largest Protestant church in Hungary; the Deri Museum with its collection of ancient Egyptian artifacts, and the annual Flower Carnival.

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Austria is a wonderfully uncomplicated place to visit located in the heart of Europe. It is a country of contrasts boasting sophisticated cities crammed with culture-seeking tourists as well as epic Alpine scenery and snowy slopes brimming with skiers. 

Most people speak English, and there is a spectacular combination of cultural and natural attractions. Offering travellers’ unparalleled beauty in the form of majestic mountains and spectacular sightseeing opportunities, it is famous for its museums and palaces, contemporary cuisine and winter sports.

Vienna – The Capital

Vienna is world’s capital of music and the governmental and cultural centre of Austria – one of the richest countries in the world. The strategic location of the city in the middle of Europe makes it a favorite also among meeting planners. 

The capital city of Austria, Vienna ranks as a top international meeting destination.
Viennese wine taverns are called “Heurige “and they reflect the cozy atmosphere along with Viennese wines, delicious food and sometimes live music. Many composers have lived and worked in this beautiful city including Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Ludwig van Beethoven, Johann Strauss senior and junior, Johannes Brahms, Richard Strauss, Alban Berg and many more.


The fourth biggest city of Austria and the capital of the Federal State of Salzburg will charm you with its Baroque architecture of the Altstadt (the city centre), many churches and the small distance to its Alpine surroundings.

Salzburg is a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1996. Music plays a very prominent role in this 150,000-population town because Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was born in 1756 here and his house of birth and residence are must-see tourist attractions. What is more, the “Sound of Music” film was shot in Salzburg and surrounding areas, so many visitors are eager to do the tour of the same



A small town in Upper Austria on the national road linking Salzburg and Graz, is surrounded by nature that can take one’s breath away.

Hallstatt’s lake and the location are both in the Hallstatt-Dachstein/Salzkammergut Alpine UNESCO World Heritage Site. Hallstätter See mountain lake is famous for its beautiful scenery, activities such as boating, fishing or diving as well as the villages of Hallstatt, Obertraun and Steeg.

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Czech Republic


Known to be one of the countries having the highest numbers of castles and chateaux, Czech Republic is a landlocked country located in Central Europe.

It shares borders with neighbouring countries including Germany (in the west), Poland (in the north), Slovakia (in the east) and Austria (in the south). One of the most impressive factors of Czech Republic is that it has extremely well-kept historical sites. Known to be one of the countries having the highest numbers of castles and chateaux this architectural wonder is teeming with magnificent UNESCO Heritage sites belonging to almost every era including Romanesque, Baroque, Renaissance, Gothic and more. Be it Prague, one of the most beautiful historical cities in the world with more than 1000 years of building or the fairytale town of Cesky Krumlov full of medieval character, the richly decorated Renaissance chateau Litomyšl Or the ancient silver mining town of Kutna Hora famous for its bone church and Czech Republic will be guaranteed to transport you back to the time of Kings and Queens and convert you into a history buff.

Prague – The Capital

Prague is likened to a stunning painting, the canvas filled with the striking Prague castle nestled on top of a hill, next to it the gothic 14th century iconic Charles Bridge connecting the Old Town and Lesser Town and below the celestial Vltava river. Prague is a splendid confluence of yester years and modern times.

There are numerous galleries, museums, theatres, cafes, restaurants, music clubs, parks, malls and more. Only in Prague can you enjoy your morning coffee in a historical café visited by Kafka and Einstein, have a hearty lunch at a contemporary and chic restaurant and enjoy your evening at a beer garden or a micro-brewery or attend a concert in the same hall where Mozart premiered the world famous, Opera of Operas, Don Giovanni. Within the city itself there are several parks complete with walking and biking tracks, ponds, small restaurants and picnic spots perfect for the day when you want to soak in the magic of the city.


Cesky Krumlov & Ceske Budejovice &
Hluboka nad Vltavo

Cesky Krumlov is a medieval town in the South Bohemian region of Czech Republic, at the foot of Sumava Mountains, rightly called as the Pearl of “Renaissance.

Surrounded by the Vltava river this poetic town is a UNESCO World Heritage site owing to its exceptionally preserved Gothic and Renaissance buildings creating a picture-perfect centre of old houses, narrow winding streets and mysterious nooks
and crannies. The castle area, a complex of forty buildings and palaces and a magnificent park spanning 7 hectares, is one of the largest in Central Europe. Canoeing in the encompassing river is a popular activity here and a great way to spend a warm summer afternoon.



Pilsen is home to the world-famous beer brand – Pilsner Urquell – arguably the world’s beer capital.

Born more than 175 years ago this beer is sold in more than 50 countries in the world and has the highest output in the central and eastern Europe. Beer lovers consider the Brewery Museum in Pilsen almost like a “pilgrimage”.


Karlovy Vary & Marianske Lazne

Karlovy Vary, a leading spa destination of Europe, with 81 has the largest concentration of hot therapeutic mineral springs in the world.

The city is sprinkled with delightful colonnades, the largest and most famous being the pseudo-Renaissance style Mlynska Colonnade with dense columns, numerous scriptures and six healing springs.

Karlovy Vary


Brno has a zestful heart, unique vibe and is the fourth most popular student city in the world. It is the creative capital of the country and is in the list of UNESCO Creative Cities of Music.

It is the most flowering city of Europe. One cannot miss visiting the UNESCO preserved Villa Tugendhat, example of exemplary modern architecture
of Czech Republic. The gastronomical scene is evolving daily with growing numbers of high-quality restaurants, pubs, stylish cafes and wine bars scattered across the city. Brno is also an ideal base for day trips to 7 UNESCO heritage sites including the Moravian Karst nature reserve home to dramatic caverns and gorges, Palava wine region, the dreamy Pernstejn castle and the famous Napoleon battlefield in Austerlitz.


Bohemian Paradise & Bohemian Switzerland

Bohemian Paradise is the only UNESCO listed geo-park in Central Europe consisting of rock towns most famous being Prachovske Skaly (Prachov Rocks) where the forces of nature have carved the sandstone rocks in unusual shapes.

One can also add trips to the beautiful Baroque castles in the vicinity including Trosky and Valdstejn castles. Other impressive sites with rock formations nearby are Adrspach-Teplice Rocks and Ostas and Broumov Walls.

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Situated in “The Heart of Europe”, Poland is a country of rich history and cultural heritage, and beautiful nature, with Europe’s oldest primeval forest and an exciting modern atmosphere.

Poland has a surface area of 312 679 km², which is more than Austria, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia combined, so the only way to write about such a huge country is to skip the descriptions of many important places and only mention cities that are as old as Prague or as big as Vienna. To mention only famous European mountain ranges and miss again whole areas, as big as Hungary, with picturesque villages and the countryside full of lakes, rivers and natural beauty.


There are over 100 events every month in Warsaw including Markets, concerts & international fairs. Warsaw was the seat of the Polish monarchy and the home of the composer, Fryderyk Chopin. It became the backdrop of a World War II tragedy and the triumphant fall of communism. The Old Town in Warsaw found its place on the Unesco List of World Heritage Sites.

During the tourist season, it becomes a stage for open air concerts, drama performances and art galleries. Romantic backstreets sloping down to the river and stylish cafés with soothing background music are perfect places for a break from sightseeing. Some of the famous monuments and sights of Warsaw are Old Town and New Town – the castle square, King Sigismund’s Column, St. John Cathedral, the Old Town market square and the Barbican, Royal Castle, the Ghetto memorial, the Monument of the Warsaw Uprising, the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier,  Łazienki park, Belvedere Palace and many more.


Masuria Great Lake District

Masuria Lake district is the perfect destination from Warsaw or Gdansk as one of the most attractive and beautiful tourist areas in Poland.

One-fifth of the whole surface area of the region is covered by lakes, which are interlinked by rivers and canals to form an extensive, branching water route system. Known as the “green lungs of Poland”, Masuria is Poland’s cleanest region, home to a few national parks and to a lot of national reserves, where one can find numerous animal and plant species, including endangered ones. Highlights of the region: Ostrodzko-Elblaski Channel – this waterway is one of the most fascinating in the world, both in terms of the surrounding scenery and the engineering techniques used in its construction.

Krakow – Pearl of Europe

Kraków Market Square is the largest in Europe and is designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is filled with cafes, shops and restaurants, and a great place to people-watch, check out the local architecture and just soak in the atmosphere. 

Kraków is one of the oldest human settlements in Poland since 20,000 BC. The tallest structures on Kraków skyline are not skyscrapers but the spires of old churches.


Northern Poland – Gdansk & Baltic Sea

Discover your new destination in Poland – Magical Gdansk – by the Baltic Sea, near Polish dunes and divided by Motłava river and smaller canals.

Gdansk is part of the Three-city, urban area, made up of the towns of Gdansk (Old Town), Gdynia (Port-Harbour), and Sopot (most famous Beach Resort). Buildings in the old town include St. Catherine’s church, sections of which date back to the 14th century.

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