Best time to travel to Poland

Posted By Bernard / 2016-06-13 / , , / 0 Comments

Top notch dental services is one of many reasons you should visit Poland. While making an appointment try to think about getting something extra.

Travel to Poland during the summer months of June, July, and August, and you will be welcomed with festivals, outdoor concerts, and warm weather. You will enjoy the sunshine on historic squares and relax with a cool Polish beer or your favorite flavor of home made ice cream. Don’t hesitate to take tours to countryside attractions to learn more about what the country of Poland has to offer.

Summer travel to Poland requires advance planning, especially if you will arrive at a destination city prior to or during a major annual festival like Wianki. Check events calendars to determine what?s on during the time of your planned stay and either work the event into your schedule or create a travel plan that helps you avoid the time when the numbers of visitors for that event are expected to peak.

It’s not only about cities. Visit countryside.

The countryside throughout Poland is lovely and relatively unspoiled. Poland has a variety of regions with beautiful landscapes and small-scale organic and traditional farms. Travellers can choose different types of activities such as bird watching, cycling or horseback riding.

Culturally, you can visit and/or experience many churches, museums, ceramic and traditional basket-making workshops, castle ruins, rural centres and many more. A journey through the Polish countryside gives you a perfect opportunity to enjoy and absorb local knowledge about its landscape and people.

Travel to Poland: Key regions

Poland’s sixteen administrative regions are called województwa, often abbreviated as “woj.”. The word is roughly equivalent to the word “province” in English. The sixteen provinces have elected self-governments, who oversee local regional and economic policy, EU funding, and cultural affairs. Some English dictionaries use the word voivodeship to describe the provinces, although the use of the word is rare, and is likely not to be universally understood at first by some Poles.

Greater Poland (Greater Poland Voivodship, Lubusz)
A varied landscape, profusion of wildlife, bird-watcher’s paradise and inland dunes.

Lesser Poland (Holy Cross Mountains, Lesser Poland Voivodeship, Lublin Voivodeship, Subcarpathia)
Home to spectacular mountain ranges, the world’s oldest operating salt mines, fantastic landscapes, caves, historical monuments and cities. The magnificent medieval cities of Cracow and Lublin are major metropolitan centres.

Masovia (Łódź Voivodship, Masovian Voivodship)
Metropolitan center of Poland with Warsaw, and Łódź, the manufacturing city known as the “Manchester of Poland”.

Unique primeval forests and picturesque backwaters (e.g. Biebrza river) with protected bird species make the region increasingly interesting for tourists.

Pomerania (Pomeranian Voivodship, Kuyavia-Pomerania, West Pomerania)
Home to Poland’s attractive seaside; sandy beaches with dunes and cliffs; lakes, rivers and forests.

Silesia (Lower Silesia, Opole Voivodeship, Silesian Voivodeship)
Colorful mixture of different landscapes. One of the warmest regions in Poland with the very popular, dynamic city of Wrocław (region’s historic capital)and the country’s biggest metropolitan area of the Upper Silesia. Place of Polish, German and Czech heritage.

Very green area filled with lakes. It offers unspoiled nature and possibility of camping in beautiful countryside.


Top 10 places to visit in Poland by TripAdvisor: Click Here.
Source: Wikitravel


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