The capital of Poland spans the Wisla (Vistula River) and all the main tourist sites are on the left bank, while the right bank contains the increasingly fashionable Prague district. The tourist epicentre of Warsaw is the 'Royal Route', which runs north-south from the New and Old Towns, past the fashionable shops of Nowy Swiat, the palaces that survived the war and the royal gardens of Lazienki Park. The city boasts many green spaces, with leafy parks where rowing boats cruise past outdoor cafes. The nightlife scene today is equally surprising, with the city's clued-up and increasingly well dressed youth flocking to the countless bars and clubs of a city that now buzzes after dark.

In the Middle Ages Krakow was safe, rich fortified city surrounded by walls with 55 towers (fragments of the city fortification have been preserved to this day). During the Renaissance, Krakow became the centre of new ideas and culture that attracted the most outstanding humanists, writers, architects and musicians. It is impossible to describe or even list all the tourist attractions in Krakow, but, each tourist will discover his own  «magical» Krakow. While some will follow the footsteps of Nicholas Copernicus, others will be interested in sites linked with          

John Paul II. Some will be fascinated by the world-wide unique underground corridors of the Wieliczka salt mine and others will wander round the Kazimierz Jewish district. Many will stand enchanted in front of the Wit Stwosz altar.

Gdansk was first mentioned as a Polish city in 997 or 999. It has been called by the German name Danzig at various periods of its history. Gdansk is part of the Three-City urban area, made up of the towns of Gdansk, Gdynia, and Sopot. The city center, known as Old Town, lies on the Motlawa, a river that runs into the Vistula 2 miles (3 kilometers) inland. Noteworthy buildings in Old Town include St. Catherine's Church, sections of which date back to the 14th century. Its interior is in the Gothic style. The town hall was built between 1587 and 1595. The entrance hall has a bronze bas-relief of the 17th-century Gdansk astronomer Hevelius. Greatly damaged during World War II, the city's buildings were later restored.

Golebiewski ***
Mercure Mrongovia ***
Panoramic-Oscar ***
Totu ***

Elsam Gromada ****

Haffner *****
Rezydent *****
Grand Hotel ***
Novotel Gdansk Marina ***

Forum ****
Cracovia ***

Dwor Oliwski *****
Podewils *****
Hansa ****
Holiday Inn ****
Gdynia ***
Hevelius ***
Novotel Centrum ***
Posejdon ***

Novotel Malta ***

Sheraton Warsaw *****
Forum ****
Jan Sobieski ****
Grand ***
Gromada ***
Karat ***
94, Mira ave., Kaliningrad 236022, Russia
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