Cracow is full of romance and charm, this is the place where the Dragon breathed fire and the Devil himself signed the bond with Mister Twardowski. The Polish kings’ residence impresses with its scale and multitude of attractions that are difficult to name in one breath.
Auschwitz concentration camp was a network of Nazi concentration camps and extermination camps built and operated by the Third Reich in Polish areas annexed by Nazi Germany during World War II. It consisted of Auschwitz I (the original camp), Auschwitz II–Birkenau (a combination concentration / extermination camp), Auschwitz III–Monowitz (a labor camp to staff an IG Farben factory), and 45 satellite camps.
The Wieliczka Salt Mine (Polish: Kopalnia soli Wieliczka), located in the town of Wieliczka in southern Poland, lies within the Kraków metropolitan area. The mine, built in the 13th century, produced table salt continuously until 2007, as one of the world's oldest salt mines still in operation.
The Coal Mining Museum is the largest and most important tourist and cultural institution in Zabrze. From April 2nd 2013 the Museum is a single entity, established on the basis of merging the Historic Guido Coal Mine with the former Coal Mining Museum in Zabrze (with a seat located in the former county office at 3 Maja Street 19).
The Jasna Góra Monastery (Polish: Jasna Góra) in Częstochowa, Poland, is the most famous Polish shrine to the Virgin Mary and the country's greatest place of pilgrimage – for many its spiritual capital. The image of the Black Madonna of Częstochowa, also known as Our Lady of Częstochowa, to which miraculous powers are attributed, is Jasna Góra's most precious treasure.
Tyskie Beer Museum During the two-and-a-half hour long walk along the spacious rooms of the brewery, the guide will show many interesting things to the visitors. You will see renovated 19th century buildings that are owned by the brewery and large fermentative tanks. One of the main attractions is a documentary movie, made in 3D technology, which is shown in a special cinema in the Museum.
The New Silesian Museum has been officially opened in June 2015 on the post-mining area of former black coal mine Katowice (until 1999 they mined coal there). Later on the authorities made a decision to recast the deteriorating area and create a cutting-edge complex, which would present the history of the region and its inhabitants unconventionally.