WHAT TO PACK FOR EUROPE IN WINTER

What to pack for Europe in winter

PACKING LIST FOR EUROPE IN WINTER

If you are want to find out what to pack for Europe in winter, then this post is for you.

While you might have to think about which places to visit in Europe in winter, you will also need to plan what to pack for the cold winter months in Europe.

While Europe might not be the biggest continent, weather conditions strongly vary. So, it does make a big difference whether you visit North countries like Iceland or Norway, Central Europe like Switzerland or France or Southern Europe with places like Valencia in Spain.

If you head to Southern Spain you will not need all the super warm winter clothes – and you will be happy with some warm pullovers and jeans. In the Nordic countries you will definitely need to pack differently.

In this post, you will find one general part of what to pack in Europe for winter. Then you will find out about what to pack for warmer countries like Spain or Malta, but you will also find out what to pack if you visit countries like Switzerland, Estonia or Iceland in winter.

First ski experience in Verbier, Switzerland what to pack in winter

Winter Weather in Europe

Before talking about what to bring to Europe in winter, we should talk weather in Europe in winter. Because your packing list depends on where you visit.

Southern Europe is much milder and warmer than Eastern Europe or Northern Europe. While you could wear a light jacket in Southern Spain in the winter months, you surely have to dress very warm in countries like Norway or Iceland.

If you come to Europe in winter – come prepared. 

Be advised that the average temperature can reach as low as -10° degree Celsius in countries like Iceland and Norway and while it gets up to 15° degree Celsius in other countries.

Climate change has lead to much warmer climate in many countries – I remember the years – as a little child – where we had many days with freezing temperatures in Germany. And a lot of snow – but nowadays, snow is no longer the rule for many parts in Europe. But it can be.

What to do in Alicante, Costa Blanca

WHAT TO BRING TO EUROPE IN WINTER – GENERAL ITEMS

So, the first part of the post is a general packing ist. Then you will find an additional packing list for winter.

Luggage for Europe

Here is what luggage/bags you might need for your winter Europe trip.

  • Suitcase: Though it depends, where exactly and for how long you travel, I recommend taking a good, light, and quality suitcase with you where all your clothes and most of your toiletries fit in.
  • Carry-On: If you visit for longer and aren’t a minimalist, then you might need an extra carry-on luggage.
  • Laundry bags: They are great if you travel for longer and don’t want your dirty and clean clothes to mix up. I prefer them over plastic bags.
  • Packing Cubes: They are the new must-items when it comes to traveling, they are very handy and they also come in cool colors. I recommend using packing cubes because it makes packing and organizing easier.
  • For my handbag, I choose a cross-body handbag with a zipper (just to be safe) and several extra pockets. My tip: The size of the handbag is important: do you carry a camera with your? A water bottle? Keep that in mind when you decide on one handbag.
  • Passport Holder, since i have become more minimalistic, I prefer not using a passport holder but if you need a passport (and an ID is not enough) you might want to have one.
  • For a day at the hotel pool or for some shopping, I recommend a beach bag or a cotton bag. Plastic bags – fortunately – do costs money in many parts of Europe…and plastic you use only once, sucks anyway, so with a cotton bag you use for years, you do the environment a favour (and it looks much better than to carry your shoppings in a plastic or paper bag).

Toiletries to Pack for Europe in Winter

Lately, I have reduced the care products. Less is better if you ask me. However, in winter our skin is also subject to stress. Here you will find a detailed list – even if I do not use all products below throughout the year, you might use more products.

If I travel for 10 days or shorter I take travel sizes toiletries which I refill with my natural and organic beauty products from home. To pack light, shampoo, conditioner, hair masks, cleaning water and cleansing milk is all in small bottles.

Of course, you could buy toiletries in Europe as well, but if you do not want to waste your time in drug stores or supermarkets, use this checklist for Europe.

  • (TSA Approved Clear) Travel Toiletry Bag (if you fly)
  • Sunscreen (even in winter – depending on where you travel to. If you go for a ski trip, then take it but you most likely will not need it for most other winter trips).
  • Travel bottles to refill – I refill them with my own organic products that I normally use (I do not use shampoo & conditioner provided by hotels)
  • Electric Hair Removal Epilator (only if you stay longer than a week or if you remove your bidy hair with it) – otherwise a razor or whatever you prefer
  • Face cream – (which I also use as a hand cream, so I do not have to take another cream).
  • Refillable Travel Size Perfume Bottle
  • Toothbrush and toothpaste and mouthwash plus Dental floss
  • Tissues
  • Deodorant
  • Magnifying make-up mirror
  • Nail polish and nail polish remover + glass nail file
  • My favorite hairbrush (especially for longer hair) – or if you have less space take a comb
  • Hair ties
  • A small cosmetic bag with the following items: Mascara / Rouge / Eyebrow powder (Taming & Shaping Kit For Brows) / Tweezer / Eyeliner and Eye Shadow / Make-up brushes/ Cotton swabs

Here are a few more items which I personally do hardly use but which might be important to you, so I added them here:

hair spray, hand cream, foundation, powder, lipstick, sanitiser

Tech Stuff to Pack for Europe

  • I have my laptop with me whenever I fly – however, I do work online while traveling and I also watch Netflix on it.
  • My phone is without a doubt one of my most useful and important (travel) items.
  • My camera is a must – because Europe has so many great spots that need to be photographed.
  • I have to admit, that I still don’t have a kindle, so a “real” book is often an essential
  • Power Charger – how long does your phone battery last? Not long? Neither does mine, so this  is an essential
  • Do you need an adapter? It depends on where you travel to in Europe, so please check if you need one for your destination.

Random Things to Pack for Europe

  • Umbrella (in many countries, like Germany, Switzerland, or England is can still rain quite a lot in the winter)
  • Guides
  • Medicine (headache pills etc.)
Cycling in London in winter

What to Pack for Europe in Winter

The key is dressing in layers for Europe in winter. The temperature can reach freezing levels, and yet the sun can be deceptively strong. Dressing in layers allows you to keep warm without compromising on comfort. 

Also, it really depends on where exactly you travel – as I mentioned before, Southern Europe has mild weather in winter where you will not need a super warm jacket and gloves plus a hat.

Depending on where you travel, the wind might make you feel much colder than the temperature actually says.

In worst case scenario, hypothermia and frostbite will be a result if If you’re wet and not appropriately dressed.

Your items should be versatile in function. For example, pack a jacket that is both waterproof and warm. In addition, comfortable walking shoes are essential.

December in Iceland, Golden Circle with Arzo Travels

Everyday Attire Essentials For Europe In Winter

At the top of your packing list should be the following versatile, essential items. Using these items to dress in layers will keep you both stylish and warm. 

  • Coat – Warm And Waterproof: A warm, waterproof jacket should be one of the very first items that you think to pack. Avoid choosing a bulky jacket that takes up a lot of space. This can make you feel uncomfortable when you have layers underneath. Instead, opt for a lightweight, trench raincoat that will keep you warm, dry, and comfortable. 
  • Hat: Science tells us that we lose up to 10% of our body heat through our heads, meaning that it’s essential to keep this area warm. A knitted beanie is a perfect solution for keeping the warmth in while you venture out.  A hat will keep you toasty warm whether you’re on the slopes, sipping coffee, or exploring the sights. 
  • Gloves: Have you ever tried to use your phone with frozen fingers? It’s a nearly impossible task. A pair of gloves can do wonders for your mobility, dexterity, and comfort. This makes it one of the most important items on your Switzerland packing list. When selecting your options, it’s worth investing in a pair that can dry quickly and are touch-screen compatible.
  • Scarf Or Turtleneck: A warm scarf and/or turtleneck sweater are key items for keeping your neck covered. Not only do these items keep you warm, but they also prevent you from getting ill (and thereby ruining the fun). A turtleneck sweater is perfect as a garment to wear underneath your jacket, while the scarf can be removed easily. 
  • Leggings: There’s a reason that almost every woman owns a pair of leggings. They are both comfortable and snug. Leggings are an essential item to pack as you can dress them up or down. You can even wear them underneath your denims as an extra layer of warmth. 
  • Socks: When it comes to packing socks for your Switzerland trip – the thicker the better. Chances are that you’ll be spending a lot of time outdoors in the snow, and you’ll want your feet to be warm and cozy. If you plan on hitting the slopes at any stage, then you’ll want your socks to be extra-thick or padded for increased comfort. 
  • Thermals: A quality set of thermals is your key to enjoying the winter weather in Switzerland. They provide the extra layer of heat that will allow you to spend an extra hour on the slopes, or to pack fewer items on your road trip instead of excess clothing.
  • Comfortable Walking Shoes: If you can only pack one pair of shoes, then make sure that they are a trusty pair of waterproof snowshoes. You’ll want your shoes to be as versatile as possible. Snowshoes allow you to enjoy a variety of activities while keeping your feet warm and dry. 
Verbier in Switzerland in the winter

Winter Sportswear

One of the best top reasons to visit Switzerland during the winter months is winter sports opportunities. While most ski resorts will offer rental equipment, there are a few essentials to pack for yourself. 

  • Ski Jacket: When choosing the perfect ski jacket, you need to consider warmth, level of waterproofing, and freedom of movement. A jacket that is adjustable in fit, seals effectively, and dries quickly is the perfect apparel for snowboarding, skiing, and other winter outdoor sports.
  • Ski Pants: A trusty pair of insulated ski pants are the next essential item for all winter sports fans. Make sure that your choice of pants is breathable, warm, and waterproof. These details will keep you dry, warm, and comfortable on the slopes.  
  • Winter Protection: There are a few items that will make your winter vacation all the more comfortable. The last thing that you want is to be soaked on your first day, or get a migraine from snow blindness
  • Umbrella: Regardless of what time of year you visit Switzerland, it’s always a smart move to pack a foldable umbrella. The nifty item doesn’t take up too much space. It can be the difference between a leisurely stroll in the city streets and getting caught in a flu-inspired downpour. 
  • Chapstick: Visiting Switzerland in winter will most likely find you spending hours of fun on the snow-covered slopes. This can quickly dry out your lips and burn your skin. In this instance, you’re going to be grateful that you’ve packed your moisturizing stick of Chapstick. 
  • Sunglasses: The best days on the slopes are the ones accompanied by clear, sunny skies and good conditions. These circumstances also increase the glare of the sun on the white snow, making it close to unbearable on your eyes. A pair of polarized sunglasses or ski goggles can protect your eyes from the wind and bright light.

CONCLUSION: WHAT TO PACK FOR EUROPE IN WINTER

Europe in winter is a fantastic travel destination. Whether you come for a ski trip in Switzerland, explore the Christmas markets in London or want to have a weekend trip to a warmer place like Valencia – Europe is so diverse and has something for every taste.

Just be aware of what to pack for Europe in winter and you can enjoy some fantastic time in Europe.

Stay safe and enjoy!

Safe Travels, Arzo

A Perfect One Week in Poland Itinerary

One week Poland itinerary, cover

HOW TO SPEND 7 DAYS IN POLAND – ITINERARY

Though Poland is a beautiful country, it rarely is very high on the bucket list of many – but it should be! With one week in Poland, you can see some of the best places in the country – this busy yet not stressful 7-day Poland itinerary helps you discover the country.

Poland has beautiful towns and cities, a lot of history, beaches, and is quite affordable compared to many Western and Central European countries.

Also, getting around via public transportation is quite easy – so if you haven’t added Poland to your bucket list, then you should. 

And if it is on your radar already and you are wondering about a fun Poland itinerary, then this post is perfect for you.

Though, Poland has quite a lot of interesting places to visit and see, this itinerary won’t cover all the beautiful places to visit in the country.

However, hopefully this post will help you to create an Poland itinerary where you can see some of the best places – this post also covers travel tips.

Gdansk view from Town Hall

Find out:

  • When to Visit
  • How to get Around in 7 Days in Poland
  • Where to Stay
  • More Poland Travel Tips for your 7 Days in Poland
  • Places to Visit in 7 Days in Poland

TRAVEL TIPS FOR YOUR POLAND ITINERARY

Let´s start with the travel tips for your Poland trip!

Best Time to Visit

People flock to Europe mostly in July and August – but I don’t think it is actually the best time to visit. Like the rest of Europe, Poland gets quite busy (especially the tourist hotspots) and it might even get quite hot.

We can never really rely on the weather – it can be rainy in the summer months, but nice and warm in spring and autumn.

Thus, I don’t like to promise you nice weather – but in general, I think, late May and June or September and early October are the best months to visit in Poland.

Also, I visited Warsaw in the winter – and loved it. Sunny days, beautiful Christmas Markets, and a lot of festive decorations. This could be another good time of year to visit Poland.

How to Get Around in Poland

Getting around Poland is actually quite easy – though it is one of the largest countries in Europe, you can easily get around by public transportation.

I got around mostly by train while in Poland and loved it – prices are reasonable and public transportation is extensive and reliable. You can use it for this itinerary without any hesitation as you can get to the places mentioned here easily by train.

While there are buses, I recommend trains. However, buses are often even cheaper (though much slower).

Also, within the cities mentioned on this Poland itinerary, it is easy to get around on foot and by public transportation, so a car is not really needed (not needed at all, actually).

Of course, you could also rent a car and explore Poland at your own pace – check out prices for rental cars here.

But, whether you drive or take the train, the cities are quite spread out and you need to plan in enough travel time.

However, I also enjoy taking trains because, even though the views are not always scenic, it allows you to see more of the country than if you fly.

Accommodations in Poland

Accommodations in Poland offer, from a German perspective, great value for the money. 

You will find Airbnbs, hostels to mid-range hotels, but also luxury hotels in the places mentioned in this itinerary.

I stayed in hostels and mid-range hotels and always felt I got great value for my money.

However, if you travel during the high season, it might be adviseable to book in advance to get the best deals. In the shoulder season, you should get good deals even if you don’t book very far in advance.

How to Arrive

Poland has several international airports – for this itinerary, you could fly into Warsaw, Wroclaw, or Gdansk (and getting to the city center by bus is quite easy and affordable).

If you arrive by train from other parts of Europe, you can also start in any of the cities as they are well connected to other parts of Europe (also from Berlin).

What to Eat

Poland has an interesting cuisine – however, if you are health conscious or don’t eat (many) animal products, the Polish cuisine can be challenging.

It includes a lot of meat and fatty foods, and also dairy products (life expectancy in Poland is one of the lowest in Europe and the cuisine surely doesn’t help).

However, more and more restaurants pop up that are vegan or offer vegan dishes, and more healthy food in general.

Often, prices in those restaurants are higher than in regular restaurants (especially when it is organic food) but luckily, there are different cuisines so most people can find something they like. And even tough it is more expensive, it is still affordable compared to countries in Western Europe.

Vegan burger in Warsaw

Money

Poland is – compared to Western or Central Europe – very affordable and you get a lot for your money.

And while Poland is quite modern, you can’t pay everywhere by card. Restaurants and tourist attractions often do accept credit card payments, but not always. So, always have some cash with you (especially if you tip room service) and change some of your money in Zloty.

What to Pack for Poland for Your Poland Itinerary

Polish people, especially the women, do like to dress up! So, you don’t go wrong if you like to dress up, too. However, since the cities mentioned here also have cobbled-stoned streets, I suggest to wear comfy shoes that allow you to walk easily.

Dres in layers – weather can change quickly (at any time of the year). Check out my winter packing guide or if you visit in the summer, check out my summer packing guide.

Security Tips for Female Solo Travelers

I visited Poland twice on my own and once with a group – each time was fun! Exercise common sense and avoid side streets – especially at night. Pickpocketing might be common, so keep your valuables always close to you.

Other than that, I dit feel I had to be extra careful and felt quite safe. Even as a person who is not Polish and looks like a foreigner (as racism could be a problem, but I don’t think it is in these big cities mentioned here).

Royal Route should on every Warsaw itinerary

PLACES TO VISIT IN 7 DAYS IN POLAND

You can start your Poland trip in Wroclaw, Warsaw, or Gdansk, as this Poland itinerary will cover these three cities (plus Krakow at the end as an alternative city to visit).

Wroclaw

This one week in Poland itinerary one starts in Wroclaw and I strongly suggest spending 2 days in this beautiful city that is also very rich in history.

City centre, Market square tenements, Wroclaw a must-see in 7 days in Poland itinerary
@shutterstock

Travel Tips for Wrocław

Like Gdansk and Warsaw, it is easily reachable via train. It may be less famous and not as big as the other two, but it is still charming.

It was actually the first Polish city that I had visited myself and it somehow reminded me of my hometown of Bremen (Germany) with the pretty buildings. Though many buildings were destroyed in World War II, they have been rebuilt and I can’t even imagine how this colorful city looked a few decades ago.

Most of the attractions are in the old town, so getting around on foot is the best way to explore the city.

You could also use public transportation – buses and trams – to get around.

Wroclaw is located in the west of Poland – on the Oder River – and the fourth biggest city in the country. It is also an important industrial, commercial, and educational hub  I actually visited as a kind of university exchange program, and thus, it is a lively and lovely city with quite some beautiful places to explore.

With this itinerary, you won’t get the chance to see each and every sight but it is enough time to discover the main of Wroclaw´s attractions.

Things to Do and See in Wroclaw in 2 Days
  • Market sqaure 
  • Town hall
  • Salt Square
  • Witches Bridge
  • Ossolineum
  • Ostrow Tumski Wroclaw

Of course, also watch out for the dwarfs in Wroclaw! Once you are there, you will know what I am talking about.

I think, 1.5 to 2 days is a good amount of time to spend in the city before exploring more places in Poland.

Warsaw

From Wroclaw, you can continue your journey to Warsaw – Poland´s capital.  By train, it takes about 4 hours (same amount of time if you drive).

Old town in Warsaw a must do in 7 days in Poland

Warsaw Travel Tips

I know, I know: Warsaw doesn’t have the best reputation, but I can assure you that the city is pretty and colorful and not boring at all.

Poland’s largest city, with about 1.8 million residents, is located in east-central Poland and stands on the Vistula River – and is such an underrated city.

This colorful capital is a great place to visit in 7 days in Poland. Its reputation isn’t the best – even my Polish friends here in Germany dislike Warsaw (though some of them never went and it is more hear-say). 

However, when I visited and talked to two female travelers I met there, both told me they liked Warsaw much better than, say, Krakow for example. 

Since I have not been to Krakow, I can’t compare, but Warsaw really exceeded my expectations and it is also a place full of history.

2 days in the city is just enough to explore the city center and visit some of the many museums. 

I have a detailed post on how to spend 2 days in Warsaw, including many travel tips on how to get around, where to stay, and more.

For 2 days in Warsaw, I recommend staying in or near the old town so you can explore the main sights on foot. However, you will probably need public transportation for day 2 (to see the museums).

Public transportation in Warsaw is quite good and you can rely on it – it is also quite affordable. 

Barbican in Warsaw

Things to Do and See in 2 Days in Warsaw
  • Royal Lazienki Museumand Park
  • Royal Route
  • Old Town Observation Tower
  • Royal Castle and Castle Square
  • Old Town and Old Town Square
  • Chopin Museum & Concert 
  • Palace of Culture & Science
  • Multimedia Park
  • Uprising Museum
  • Warsaw Ghetto
  • POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews

Warsaw Ghetto

Gdańsk

Another place you should add to your one-week Poland itinerary is the beautiful city of Gdańsk. It is quite a train ride (or drive) from Warsaw but it is well worth it.

Must-see in Gdansk, street

Gdańsk Travel Tips

Gdansk is much smaller than Warsaw, but still so rich in beautiful sights and buildings – I probably would say that Gdańsk is one of the most beautiful cities in all of Europe.

The main street was heavily destroyed in WWII – but it was rebuilt and looks absolutely stunning! 

Long Lane is surely a highlight in Gdańsk – but there is much more to see and with two days in Gdańsk (and around), you can see what the city has to offer.

And like the other places mentioned here, it was severely damaged during World War II and also has a lot of historic sights that tell you about the time.

Actually, Gdańsk was the city first attacked by Germany, and Westerplatte – near Gdańsk – is the place where the war started.

Beautiful houses in Gdansk, Poland

For some time at the beach – even in the colder months – I highly suggest visiting the Baltic Sea, which you can easily reach from Gdańsk.

Long Street in Gdansk on an early morning

Most sights are located within walking distance and you can easily walk to many attractions – you will, however, need to take a train to get to Sopot, and to get to Westerplatte, you can take a boat.

If you do visit Westerplatte and Sopot, you can easily fill two days in Gdańsk. However, honestly, as beautiful as Gdańsk is, I thought that staying there for 5 days was a bit too much. Despite all its beauty, there are not that many places to visit. But 48 hours is a perfect amount of time to spend in Gdańsk and around (3 days if you‘d like to spend more time at the beach, but the Baltic Sea is not like the Mediterranean Sea – the water is colder).

Most beautiful buildings in Gdansk

Things to Do and Dee in 2 Days in Gdansk
  • Long Street/Dluga Street and Long Market
  • Main Town Hall
  • Fountain of Neptune
  • Long Riverfront (Dlugie Pobrezeze)
  • The Crane
  • Mariacka Street
  • St. Mary Church
  • World War II Museum
  • Westerplatte
  • Sopot

Check out my 2-day Gdansk itinerary to find out more.

Sopot Beach in Gdansk

Extra: Krakow

As mentioned, I yet have to visit Krakow myself – I have heard a lot of great things about the city but on my recent trip to Poland I actually heard a couple of solo female travelers saying, they liked Warsaw better than Krakow as it is less touristy and has more attractions and places to visit.

Either way, Krakow, the second biggest city in Poland, is much close to Warsaw and Wroclaw than Gdansk is. If the ride all the way up to the north of Poland does bother you, then you might consider visiting Krakow instead of Gdansk. Personally, I absolutely loved Gdansk and am more than happy I did not miss out on it.

So, up to your if you want to skip Gdansk and head to Krakow instead and spend 2 days there (my suggestion is to visit Gdansk).

Extra: Ausschwitz

One main reason that I would suggest visiting Krakow over Warsaw is the proximity to Ausschwitz.

Ausschwitz was the biggest concentration camp in Europe – a complex of over 40 concentration and extermination camps operated by Nazi Germany – where more than 1.1 million people were killed during World War II.

It is now open for visitors – so people can learn about the horror and how the people, including women and children, were murdered.

From Krakow, you could visit quite easily, but even from Warsaw, a day trip is possible.

I once visited a concentration camp and I can say this: it is intense. While I haven’t visited Ausschwitz (yet), I am sure it is not easy to digest. But Poland and its people were some of the most affected by World War II, and though it is also about beautiful cities and towns, it is also about the history, and especially about World War II.

CONCLUSION: ONE WEEK IN POLAND ITINERARY

I hope, this one week in Poland itinerary has helped you find out about the best places to visit and see – in quite a short amount of time.

7 days in Poland is surely not enough to see the main sights and places, but this itinerary allows you to see a lot while not getting stressed (at least I hope so). If you have the option to stay longer, make it 10 days in Poland and also visit Krakow and spend a day in nature! 

Safe Travels, Arzo

2 Days in Warsaw Itinerary

2-day Warsaw itinerary, Cover

THINGS TO DO IN 2 DAYS IN WARSAW

Are you planning your 2-day Warsaw itinerary and wondering about the best things to do in 2 days in Warsaw?  Well, Poland´s capital is an old and ugly city – I had heard this statement a few times from my Polish friends here in Germany.

Truth be told: My friends could not have been more wrong. Warsaw is so different than I expected and exceeded my expectations by far. I have visited a few other Polish cities, like Gdansk and Wroclaw, and each city was beautiful. However, Warsaw offered more museums.

Colorful, charming, and lovely with a lot of interesting history, it swept me off my feet right away.

Are all areas beautiful in Warsaw? No, of course not. But which city can claim to only consist of pretty neighborhoods?! None. 

But in the city center, you will be surrounded by many beautiful buildings and a lively city life that makes it charming and lovely – though this 2-day Warsaw itinerary also will lead you out of the city center, you spend a good amount of time there.

So, if you plan to stay 2 days in Warsaw, you can use this itinerary to plan your trip (or just use this post to get inspired for the best activities in Warsaw, regardless of how long you stay).

At the end of the post, you will also find some travel tips for your Warsaw itinerary, so you have a smooth trip. And if you are convinced that Warsaw is a great destination check out my Poland itinerary.

Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links which means I might earn a small commission when you buy a product/service via my link (at no extra cost to you). More about it here.

HOW TO SPEND 2 DAYS IN WARSAW

So, here is how to spend your 2-day trip to Warsaw.

Day 1 in Warsaw

For the first day, I suggest spending some time outdoors. So, check the weather forecast and swap day 1 with day 2 if the forecast predicts better weather for day 2).

Stop 1:  Royal Lazienki Museum and Park

Why don’t you start your first day in Warsaw with a relaxing activity? Head to the Lazienki Park where you will also find some main landmarks in the country.

Lazienki royal palace in Warsaw, Poland_

This park is popular among locals and visitors alike – you can enjoy some nice long walks and prepare for the busyness of Warsaw. You will not only walk in nature, but also have some beautiful sights and attractions in the park – like the summer residence of the last king of Poland.

Here, in the Palace on the Island, King Stanisław August Poniatowski hosted his dinners for scholars and poets to discuss the issues of the day.

Today, it is a museum where you can admire paintings from the royal collections. But you will find more places to visit, like an orangery, an amphitheatre, an eighteenth-century court theatre, the Museum of Hunting and Horseriding, and the Myślewicki Palace.

In the summer months, even Chopin concerts take place here.

You could take your sandwiches with you and have a breakfast here – or, depending on the length of the visit, you can also have your lunch picnic here. I suggest spending a few hours here (depending also on the weather), but not a full day as there are more beautiful places in Warsaw waiting for you to discover.

Stop 2: Royal Route 

From there, you can walk along the Royal Route.

Royal Route should on every Warsaw itinerary

The Royal Route – these days  – is comprised of a series of connecting Warsaw streets that feature a number of historic landmarks. It begins at Warsaw’s Castle Square and runs down south – arriving at Wilanów (King Jan III Sobieski’s personal residence).

If you visit the park first, you will walk the Royal Route the other way around.

Royal Route in Warsaw in 2 day

Along the way you will come across many, many beautiful buildings – many of them of political importance. It really depends on how often you stop to actually visit certain churches or sights – you could probably spend a full day just visiting the sights along the way.

Along Royal Route in Warsaw

You will find the Presidential Palace, the Warsaw University campus, the Holy Cross Church (and more churches), Staszic Palace, statues, townhouses and more.

You don’t have to walk all of the 11-km-long route. You can also take a bus and get closer to the old town, getting off at/near the old town, or you walk the main route only (which is about 4 km).

Stop 3: Old Town Observation Tower

When you arrive at Castle Square, you will also find the old town observation tower (bell tower), which apparently offers great views over the city.

Observation Tower in Castle Square in Warsaw, Poland

Panoramic view of Warsaw in a summer day n Poland_

For a small entrance fee, you can (or rather have to) climb up about 150 stairs and then can enjoy the views.

However, you have to pay in cash (and since I was traveling cashless, I had to – very unfortunately – pass on this view).

Stop 3: Royal Castle and Castle Square

Once you get down from the bell tower, you can continue your journey and discover the beautiful old town with its pretty buildings.

Castle Square in Warsaw

Castle Square in Warsaw itinerary

Warsaw’s Old Town is just charming. Here you will – finally – be convinced of how colorful the city is.

It is a UNESCO World Heritage site with a lot of history. The next stop should be the Royal Castle  – if you can only visit one castle/palace, make it this castle.

Royal Palace in Warsaw

The Royal Castle in Warsaw – built in the late 16th century – served throughout the centuries as the official residence of the Polish monarchs.

The Royal Castle was actually seriously damaged during World War II, but has been rebuilt and is now open to the public.

Royal Palace in Warsaw in 2 days

The Great Assembly Hall – the biggest room in the castle – is especially stunning.

On the Castle Square, you will also find the column of King Sigismund III Vasa, who in the 16th century moved the capital of Poland from Krakow to Warsaw.

Often, you will find artists here that make it even more fun to visit. 

Stop 4: Old Town and Old Town Square

From the Castle Square, head to the Old Town Square. It is just a stone‘s throw away and the oldest square in the city, established at the turn of the 13th century.

Old town square in Warsaw in a summer day, Poland_
@shutterstock

It’s enclosed by around 40 colorful houses that had to be rebuilt after being reduced to rubble by the Germans at the close of WWII. 

There are colorful buildings wherever you look – promise. You have to walk along some cute streets that have some places you might want to stop.

Then, once you arrive at the middle of the square, you will find a statue of the Warsaw Mermaid, the emblem and guardian of the city.

And of course, the buildings – which come in many different colors – are very noticeable.

Old town in Warsaw a must do in Warsaw

There are a couple of museums, but you can also just get lost in the streets. Don´t worry, even though Warsaw is quite big, the old town isn’t and you won’t get literally lost.

Old town in Warsaw

If you are interested in the history of the city, visit the Museum of Warsaw or follow the Old Town Cellars Route. 

Tip: Also, make a little detour to the Barbican Fort, which is just behind the old town square.

Barbican in Warsaw to visit

Though it is not really spectacular, it is lovely to stroll along the old city walls, snap some pics from the observation point at Gnojna Góra, and… it is free to visit, so you can’t go wrong.

You could also pay a visit to the cathedral, which houses, amongst other things, the tombs of the medieval Mazovian princes and the last king of Poland.

Stop 5: Multimedia Park

So, depending on your speed, it might be late afternoon already. And since this is a busy day, I suggest to end it with a great dinner in the old town or to head to the multimedia park for some entertainment.

Close to the old town is this park that is not only a great place to rest, but also a great place to watch some light shows. The light show doesn’t take place every night and not all year, but if they are going on, then visit. 

On the water screen with fog scattered over the water, you can watch an animated story about the history of Warsaw and its legends. It is accompanied by laser lights and several-meters-high columns of water rising to the rhythm of the music, lit by colourful floodlights. 

Depending on the time of the visit, the show changes (free to watch) and there are even some winter shows. So, make sure to check out the show times and add it to your 2-day Warsaw itinerary.

This day in Warsaw is such a fun and colourful day – great views included. So, day 2 will be completely different – though not less interesting.

Day 2 in Warsaw 

For day 2, I suggest learning about the more recent history of Warsaw – especially about World War II, as Poland was one of the countries most affected by the war.

As you most likely know, World War II was started by Hitler, leader of the Nazi Party in Germany, who invaded Poland on 1 September 1939.

His main goal was to make Germany a “world power” and to “protect the supposed purity and strength of the Aryan race” meaning to kill Jews and other Non-Aryans.  This led to the Holocaust – the genocide of Jews and other Non-Aryans (and mentally or physically handicapped people) with more than six million people being killed!

So, in Warsaw you will find out a lot about that time and how Poland and the Jews were effected. It is not a fun day – but I think, it is important to remember! Plus, the information might be heavy to digest BUT hthe museums are well done and make it easy to stay interested!

Stop 1: Uprising Museum

Start your day 2 in Warsaw with learning about the war at the Uprising Museum.

This interactive museum tells us more about the Warsaw Uprising in 1944 – the museum is a tribute of Warsaw’s residents to those who fought and died to free Poland.

It shows the military history of the 63 days of fighting and the everyday lives of the civilian population, but it also tells us more about the post-war communist terror. 

You can listen to the stories of the insurgents and see original exhibits from the uprising.

In Freedom Park  – next to the museum – you will find the  Memorial Wall, where nearly 11,000 names of soldiers killed in the Uprising are engraved. 

There is also the insurgent murals by well-known Polish artists on the “Wall of Art.”

Stop 2: Warsaw Ghetto

From there head to the Warsaw Ghetto (either walk the 2km or take bus).

Warsaw Ghetto

Poland had a large community of Jews and the Warsaw Ghetto was the largest of all the Jewish ghettos in German-occupied Europe during World War II.

It was established by the German authorities in November 1940 – and it meant, that all Jewish residents of Warsaw hat to move into that designated area. The ghetto was enclosed by a wall that was over 10 feet high, topped with barbed wire, and closely guarded to prevent movement between the ghetto and the rest of Warsaw.

The population of the ghetto was estimated to be over 400,000 Jews. Living conditions were bad and in 1942, German SS and police units carried out mass deportations from the Warsaw ghetto.

Stop 3: POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews

Probably one of the best museums to visit in Warsaw is the POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews located in the Warsaw Ghetto.

Jewish Museum in Warsaw

It doesn’t only cover the history of Jews in Poland during World War II  – it goes back to the first Jewish settlers in Poland one thousand years ago.

It is divided into several parts – and all of them are well-made and make it interesting to watch and learn. Of course, a large part of the museum is about the Holocaust and how, especially, Jews were victims of the war.

Though it is a lot of information and somewhat heavy to take in, it is made so well that even younger people can visit and learn a lot.

It is everything but a boring museum that just presents facts on a board.

The whole exhibition should take about 2 hours – if you need a break, you can take it (and re-enter with your ticket) and have a drink or snack at the cafe in the museum.

For day 2, and after all the history, I recommend ending your day with something fun – maybe you want to visit a Chopin museum and see a Chopin concert? 

Why Chopin? Well, he is probably one of the most famous Polish guys and is Warsaw´s pride (though he wasn’t actually born here, he did live here for a long time).

In the evening, you will have daily Chopin concerts that you can visit (for free if you have a Warsaw Card).

Alternative Places to Visit in 2 Days in Warsaw

As everyone has different tastes and prefer other activities, here are a few more places you can visit in 48 hours in Warsaw.

Chopin Museum

The museum, within the baroque Ostrogski Palace, displays the work of the famous composer Chopin. 

I haven’t visited myself, but there are many different ways to learn about him and his music in the museum, and thus, it has become one of the main attractions in Warsaw.

I mean, even the airport is named after him, so a museum seems only logical.

Palace of Culture & Science

This building is probably one of the most outstanding in Warsaw – it was from the Soviet Union and completed in 1955 – and thus causes mixed feelings in the locals.

Warsaw, Poland. Aerial view Palace of Culture and Sciences

I passed it several times, but did not get to visit it. At 237m high, it is the tallest building in Poland and somehow reminded me of New York. 

What is most interesting to most visitors is probably not that it houses a museum, but that it has an observation terrace on the 30th floor (you can buy tickets online).

If you want to skip one of the other places above and do this instead, just make sure to check out their opening hours. Psssst, apparently the interior is stunning, too, and actually houses more attractions….

TRAVEL TIPS FOR YOUR 2 DAYS IN WARSAW

If you stay in Warsaw for 2 days, then these tips will hopefully help you in planning your trip.

Aerial drone view of Palace of Culture and Science - a must-see in 2 days in Warsaw

How to Arrive in Warsaw

Warsaw has an international airport that is well connected to the city center – you can just take a bus from the airport to the city center for around 1€.

They run frequently and also late at night and early in the morning.

If you arrive at the main train station, you are within walking distance of the old town. You could also take a bus/tram if you don’t stay in the city center.

How to Get Around in Warsaw in 2 Days

You can mostly walk to many sights and won’t need public transportation often – while Warsaw is quite big, it is very walkable.

However, you might want to take public transportation if you visit the museums or if you don’t want to walk more than 10km a day.

Trains and buses are very good – reliable and affordable.

You can buy your ticket at the ticket machines at the bus stations (you can select English as the language, and from there on, it is very straightforward). However, the tickets are based on the time and zones. So, you need to think where you want to go and for how long your ticket should be valid.

Also, credit cards are accepted (in Europe, American Express – unfortunately – is not as widely accepted as Visa or MasterCard).

Where to Stay in Warsaw in 2 Days

I highly suggest staying in the city center. If you are traveling to Poland from the US, or western or northern Europe, you will find that accommodation prices are very reasonable and so staying in the city center should not break your bank.

I stayed in a hostel (after some great experiences in hostels in Lebanon and Jordan, I have start liking hostels….Something I seriously had not liked before) and the hostel I stayed was a great choice. Though not directly located in the old town, it was still nicely located and the value for money was great. Check out rates here.

However, since prices in Warsaw are not as high as in other European capitals, you also get quite good value for money if you book a mid-range or luxury accommodation. Check out Inter Continental for a luxury hotel.

Where to Eat 

There are plenty of restaurants and cafes in Warsaw – I normally don’t do much research for restaurants, but eat whenever I see a cozy spot and something vegan on the menu.

Vegan burger in Warsaw

Food is quite affordable – by western European standards – and so I often ended up spending more as I had a coffee here and a snack there. This also happened in Warsaw – I was happy to see that vegan food is also available in Polish restaurants, as traditional  Polish food is very meat-heavy and quite unhealthy in general. However, whatever cuisine you are looking for, you will find it in Warsaw.

I had a very delicious burger at Tel Aviv – a bit outside the old town. The staff was a bit inattentive but since food was great, I still highly recommend it if you are craving vegan burger (even if you aren’t into vegan food, give it a try if you happen to be around this place!).

Safety

I traveled to Warsaw by myself and felt safe. I strolled the city center after sunset and did not feel scared in any way – however, always exercise common sense. 

Avoid side streets at night (and probably dig areas – however, with 2 days in Warsaw, I did not come across any dodgy neighborhoods). And watch your belongings.

Language 

I found quite a lot of people who spoke English well enough. I did not have any issues and many also spoke some (basic) German. When I visited Poland the first time – like 12 years ago – that was completely different. But with English, you are good to go.

Warsaw Card for 2 Days in Warsaw

I did not get a Warsaw Card, but it might make sense for you.

If you visit a Chopin concert, you can watch it without any extra costs and do a few other activities. It might help you save money (for me, it did not pay off, especially because the entry to the Royal Palace isn’t included).

CONCLUSION: WHAT TO DO IN 2 DAYS IN WARSAW

So, hopefully these tips will help you while planning your Warsaw itinerary. Besides tips on the best places to visit and top things to do in 2 days in Warsaw, you hopefully have found many useful tips for your trip.

If you want to find out more about beautiful Polish cities, check out my Gdansk itinerary.

Warsaw, best things to do and see plus travel tips

Safe Travels, Arzo

Best Things to Do in Gdansk, Poland

Best things to do in Gdansk, Poland in one or two days

WHAT TO DO IN GDANSK IN 2 DAYS

So, if you are planning your Gdansk itinerary and wondering about the best things to do in Gdansk in 2 days, this post is probably perfect for you. Find out about what to do and about the most beautiful places to visit, as well as some important travel tips for your first Gdansk visit.

Poland is a very underrated country. After two visits, I can say that the cities I have been to were extremely beautiful. One of these gorgeous cities is Gdansk – a busy and fun city, though still a hidden gem. 

Okay, not really. Gdansk gets really busy and attracts many visitors from within Poland, but also from countries like Germany. However, compared to many other pretty European cities, it is still under the radar.

Gdansk is a fun city with many restaurants and cafes, stunning architecture and beautiful houses, and quite a liberal atmosphere – with some cute locations nearby that are worth a visit (surely one of the more colorful cities in Europe) and while Warsaw is a beautiful city (it really is) Gdansk is completely different.

Before talking about your Gdansk itinerary (kind of), here are some tips for your trip to this pretty city.

Find out about the best things to do in Gdansk, Poland with this Gdansk itinerary

Gdansk Travel Tips

Before talking about the Gdansk itinerary, here are some quick Gdansk travel tips.

Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links which means I might earn a small commission when you buy a product/service via my link (at no extra cost to you). More about it here.

How to Get to Gdansk

The city is well connected to other main cities in Poland, like Warsaw, Wroslaw, etc., and you can get there by train easily.

If you arrive via train, you will have a short walk to the city center (about 10-15 minutes). 

But it also has a decent airport that some budget airlines fly to (including flights from my hometown of Bremen to Gdansk).

You can buy a bus ticket for about 1€ (one way) and have a direct connection to the train station in Gdansk (do not take the train, but the bus that you will find outside the airport).

How to Get Around

You can walk to most of the below-mentioned places – the main tourist attractions are easily accessible as the town center is compact. 

However, a few places in this post are outside the city center and you can rely on good public transportation that is also very affordable by Western European standards, and trains/buses run frequently. 

Where to Stay

I truly recommend staying in or very close to the old town – prices are probably higher, but it is worth it as you can explore Gdansk early in the morning or in the evening when the crowds are gone.

I stayed in this simple yet nice place near the old town – Zefiro Stajenna was clean, simple (yet quite modern) and had a kitchen downstairs that guests can use. Check out rates and availabilities here.

If you prefer staying in the old town and are looking for a luxury accommodation, you can check out prices for Radisson Blu.

Where to Eat 

Polish food is known for being heavy and hearty – and quite unhealthy. You’ll find many restaurants in the old town and at the promenade. My tips for healthy vegan (vegetarisn) and very delicious food are:

Guga Sweet & Spicy (they also have yummy breakfast) – close to the World War II Museum

Manna 68 – especially teh noodles are extremely delicious (that is why I ended up having it twice in 5 days) – close to St. Mary Church

Vegan food in Gdansk, Poland

More Tips

Though Poland is part of the European Union, it does not have the € as its currency. Rather, the Polish currency is Zloty.

While it is cheaper than many destinations in Western Europe, it is quite expensive for a Polish city (and Eastern Europe).

You can often pay with a credit card (even for the bus ticket from the airport) at many places, but should have some Zloty with you as well.

Most beautiful buildings in Gdansk

THINGS TO DO IN GDANSK IN 2 DAYS

So, let´s start with the main places to visit and top things to do in Gdansk – even if you have only one day in the city, I recommend to visit the places in and near the old town (which is absolutely doable in 1 day).

My main tip, however, not to rush and always look up, to fully get aware of the stunning architecture of the buildings in the house.

Golden Gate 

At the end – or actually at the beginning – of the Long Street (the main tourist place), you´ll find the Golden Gate. 

Golden Gate in Gdansk for your itinerary Gdansk

It is not actually golden but built with light-colored stones and was opened in 1612 and marks the beginning of the famous shopping street.

The Gate has a Latin inscription: “In agreement, small republics grow, in disagreement great republics fall.“ You’ll also find many figures on the faces that symbolize peace, freedom, wealth, and fame on the Coal Market side, and signs for agreement, piety, justice, and prudence on the Long Street side.

Once you leave, it gets much quieter and calmer and there are less people around. However, there are still beautiful buildings, so if you are not short on time, get lost and just stroll the area, too.

From there, you will stroll the pretty colorful street and have a few stops along the way.

Long Street/Dluga Street and Long Market

Okay, here you are. You have just entered the fun and bustling Long Street – the main sightseeing area and tourist hotspot. But even though it can get crowded and busy (and touristy), I totally admired the street and the houses.

Long Street Gdansk is one of the best places to visit in Gdansk

Long Street in Gdansk on an early morning

Gdansk colorfol houses

I felt a little like I was being transported back to Brussel with the architecture of the houses – you will find so many beautiful houses here.

The street was terribly destroyed during World War II, but got rebuilt, and nowadays nothing reminded me of the war when walking up and down it.

Beautiful houses in Gdansk, Poland

You’ll find restaurants, shops (with a lot of little souvenirs and gifts made from amber), and little stalls – as well as musicians and artists entertaining the visitors (thus, it is also a great place to visit with children).

Main Town Hall

In the top tourist areas of Long Street/Dluga Street you’ll find the main town hall. It just takes a minute or so (without stops) from the Golden Gate.

Town hall Gdansk

The town hall was the most important public building in the city – the seat of the municipal government and institutions showed the city´s power and wealth with beautiful interiors (mostly from the 16th and 17th century. You can see the Great Council Hall for a small entrance fee (it is quite small though but still interesting).

Gdansk view from Town Hall

The main town hall is also my top tip to get the best view of the old town. Climb the few hundred stairs (partly with a very narrow staircase) to enjoy the fantastic view of the Long Street, St. Mary’s Church, and its surroundings.

It is tedious, but so worth it (and costs just a few € – which is so much less compared to elevated views you pay for in countries like Italy) and personally I think, it is one of the top 5 things to do in Gdansk.

Nowadays, it is also the seat of the Gdansk Museum, which you can visit.

From there is is just a few steps to the next Gdansk attraction – the Fountain of Neptune.

Fountain of Neptune

Also on the Long Street, you’ll find the Fountain of Neptune, a bronze statue of the King of the Seas from 1633 that has become one of the main tourist attractions in Gdansk.

Fountain of Neptune, visiting is one of the best things to do in Gdansk in 1 day

The fountain used to only be turned on occasionally (since the water tanks had to be manually refilled). But since Gdansk has gotten its waterworks running – back in the 19th century- the fountain is now turned on all summer long and has become quite a popular photo stop.

Walk towards the gate which you can see from the fountain.

Green Gate

The Green Gate is the end of the Long Street and you’ll pass it whether you get to the promenade from here or you come from the promenade. This is the entrance/exit, which was built in the 16th century, to the beautiful main street.

Green Gate in Gdansk is a must on any Gdansk itinerary

Gdansk, Green Gate

If you look up, you’ll see that there is a kind of house, which was initially built as a residence for the Polish king at the time. Once you are there, you have already reached another popular place amongst locals and visitors. There are guided walking tours – check out prices and times here. I am a big walker and love to explore cities on foot – if you want to experience Gdansk on an electric scooter, check out this guided scooter tour.

Long Riverfront (Dlugie Pobrezeze) 

This is one of my favorite places in Gdansk – and over the span of 5 days, I visited the place numerous times. If you are in Gdansk for a day, you should still visit at least once and since it is so close to Long Street, it does not take much time.Gdansk sign is a must in 3 days

This fun and busy promenade – in the summer months and even early in the morning – is a must-see in Gdansk. I recommend walking up the promenade – it is less than a kilometer long, but the number of restaurants is endless.

From here, you can also get a view of the Gdansk sign and the Ferris wheel. If you want, head to the other side of the promenade (and also head to the other side of the riverfront so you can have great views from all angles). 

You´ll see the River Mitlawa and ships (along with small, cute water taxis). In the past, this was the place where merchant ships moored, carrying wares from all over the world.

This is also where you will find the ships going to Westerplatte (more on that later).

The Crane

If you walk along the promenade, you will see the Crane, another famous sight in Gdansk. This wooden building is shaped a bit like a sail-less windmill and is a 15th-century port crane located on the Dlugie Pobrezeze.

The Crane in Gdansk is one of the best things to do in Gdansk

Most of the time, it was used to hoist beer and wine barrels, stone ballasts, and masts. Now, it is the National Maritime Museum (if you want to visit the museum, you can buy a ticket at the neighboring Maritime Culture Centre).

Mariacka Street

If you walk along the Long Riverfront, there is a little street that you should turn into. I admit, when I strolled this pretty street (which is parallel to the Long Street), I felt like I was exploring the pretty streets of Brooklyn.

Though I am not sure if I was the only one who got this feeling, I am sure you would miss out if you didn’t get to walk it at least once.

Must-see in Gdansk, street

With many cafes and little shops, selling mostly jewellery and souvenirs, this street had a totally different vibe than the Long Street, and is one of the best places to visit in Gdansk in my opinion.

St. Mary Church

Close to Mariacka Street, you’ll see pretty St. Mary’s Church. Once you have found the entrance, you can visit the church (for free), but keep in mind that you should dress modestly.

With its 82-meter-tall tower, it is one of the largest brick churches in the world and it took more than 150 years to build (construction started in the 14th century).

View from St. Mary Church in Gdansk

You have a chance to climb the tower here as well. As I stayed in the city for a longer time, I climbed both towers, but if you have less time or want to save a few €, I suggest skipping the tower here and enjoying the views from the town hall instead. The views there are much better from the town hall.

As I am a sucker for good views, I still enjoyed them from the tower, though nets up there did not allow us to fully soak in the views of this pretty city.

World War II Museum 

Along the promenade, but a bit outside the main old town, you’ll find the World War II Museum.

While I did not visit myself (I know, shame on me :/ ) I am sure that you can learn a lot about one of the most lethal wars in history there.

Westerplatte

A visit to the Westerplatte is a must. It is a little island in front of Gdansk (easily accessible via boat). The reason Westerplatte has become so famous is its sad history – it is here where World War II started.

Westerplatte in Gdansk

If you are getting boat tickets, I recommend planning to stay on the island for at least about 1.5-2 hours (absolute minumum) at least to learn more about World War II.

You could easily get there via a boat – if you are into pirates (or your kids are) then buy tickets at the ticket office (you´ll see the ships and boats) and hop on a pirate ship which will get you there for relatively little money.

Sopot

A trip to Sopot is perfect for escaping city life. It might be very busy here even in the summer months, as it is a popular beach resort town, frequently visited by locals and tourists, but it is easily accessible from Gdansk.

Sopot Beach in Gdansk

Once there, you have a beautiful beach area and the Baltic Sea in front of you – I openly admit that the water was not very tempting to hop into, but it is still beautiful and a great place to relax.

There is also one of the longest wooden piers in the world – to cross it you have pay a very small entrance fee (only in the summer months), but you then have a nice walk and a different view of Sopot.

Crooked house in Sopot

Given its many cafes and restaurants, it is also a good place to spend a full day. Also, the town center is quite busy – and keep an eye out for the crooked building.

You can buy train tickets and pay only around 2€ (roundtrip) for this 40-minute train ride.

CONCLUSION: 2 DAYS – THINGS TO DO IN GDANSK

As you can see, there are a lot of things to do in Gdansk – and there is much more to add to your Gdansk itinerary if you stay more than 2 days in Gdansk However, I am sure, with these tips you can create a great itinerary for 2 days and see some of the most beautiful places in the city. Check out my Poland itinerary to find out how a fun one week in Poland  could look like!

Safe Travels, Arzo

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