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    Poland’s cultural capital

    Poland’s cultural capital

    The colourful old town is impressively lively, offering the perfect combination of tradition and modernity.

    The regenerated city

    The regenerated city

    This amazing city has experienced its fair share of upheaval but it’s still here and better than ever. Warsaw is full of astonishing contrasts and is sure to inspire you.

    Wilanów Palace

    The Wilanów Palace and its Baroque architecture

    The Wilanów Palace, also known as the ‘Polish Versailles’, is one of the city’s most beautiful monuments: a must-see!

    Flights to Warsaw, Poland

    Warsaw, the capital of Poland, was severely damaged during the Second World War. Fortunately, this doesn’t mean the city has lost much of its grandeur. The Vistula, the longest and largest river in Poland, divides the city of Warsaw into two different parts. The right side, although less damaged, is not as popular as the left side. The left district is the most attractive to tourists, thanks to its modern city centre and Old Town.

    The Old Town is lively and atmospheric, full of outdoor cafés and surrounded by medieval fortified walls. Warsaw has successfully combined traditional and modern, by renovating the damaged areas of the city, all the while keeping its historical richness intact.

    So what are you waiting for? Book your flight to Warsaw with Brussels Airlines now!

    Things to do in Warsaw

    1. Warsaw Royal Castle: it has been renovated and is now once again open to the public. Visitors can wander through magnificent royal chambers, such as the Marble Room, the Throne Room and the Ballroom and enjoy works from the early Baroque, Gothic and Rococo periods.
    2. Sigismund’s Column: one of Warsaw’s most famous landmarks and one of the oldest secular monuments in northern Europe. This is the perfect spot from which to start exploring the picturesque Old Town. With its statue, the column honours Sigismund III Vasa, who was the King who moved Poland’s capital from Krakow to Warsaw. The column was severely damaged during the war, but luckily reconstructed afterwards.
    3. The Wilanów Palace is definitely a must-see monument when visiting Warsaw. It dates from 1677, when King Jan III Sobieski turned this existing mansion into a stunning villa, perfect for a royal summer residence. This beautiful palace is known for its wonderful Polish Baroque architecture, its museum of interiors, and large collection of European and oriental art.
    4. The Lazienki Palace and Park are perfect for wandering around and enjoying the picturesque and serene environment. The palace was built in the 17th century as a private bathhouse for Count Stanisław Herakliusz Lubomirski, owner of the neighbouring Ujazdowski Castle.
    5. The Main Market Square is Warsaw’s heart and soul and dates back to the 13th century when it used to be the centre of Warsaw’s public life and its most important meeting point. Today you can enjoy a quiet drink and dinner in the charming little cafés and restaurants, while surrounded by beautiful painted townhouses. While you’re in the market square, you can also visit the Literature Museum and the Historical Museum of Warsaw.
    6. Museums:
      • The Warsaw Rising Museum remains one of Poland’s best museums. It leads visitors through the chronological history of the Uprising. The tour is divided into three interactive displays, photographs, film archives, and personal accounts. The main objective of the museum is to give the visitor a sense of the desperation these residents felt when they decided to oppose the occupation by force, and it does an excellent job showing it to their visitors.
      • The Museum of the History of Polish Jews is definitely worth a visit. It’s an exceptional museum, documenting 1,000 years of Jewish history in Poland. It starts with the earliest Jewish traders in the region, then moves on to the waves of mass migration, progress and massacres, all the way to WWII and the destruction of Europe’s largest Jewish community.
    7. Cafés and restaurants:
      Of all the cities in Poland, Warsaw is the one where you’ll eat best. It has wide-ranging cuisine from traditional Polish food to Japanese, Middle Eastern, and Indian food. There’s a wide variety, but you can still find some good, cheap eats in the form of Poland’s classic milk bars. The following restaurants are worth a visit:
      • Gościniec Polskie Pierogi: this cosy and tasty restaurant is right at the entrance to the Old Town, offering traditional Polish food including soups, pierogi, potato pancakes, and various meat dishes.
      • If you’re looking for a classic milk bar, then Bar Mleczny Familijny is the perfect choice. This milk bar is famous across the city for its strawberry dumplings.
      • U fukiera is the most famous restaurant in town. It’s mainly known for its magnificent interior, which is a work of art in itself. Experience an amazing dining experience in the heart of Warsaw’s Old Town. Enjoy the great food and absorb the atmosphere.
    8. Relax with a cheap massage
      The perfect way to end your trip in Warsaw is by spending a day at the Relax in Spa. Enjoy an amazing massage and a top service from its kind and professional staff.

    Practical information for Warsaw

    • Brussels Airlines flights arrive and depart from Warsaw Chopin Airport, which is located 10 km from the city centre. You can travel to the city centre by bus or by taxi. If you travel by taxi, make sure you only use official taxis. Alternatively, Uber is also available.
    • Current local time in Warsaw:  
    • Currency: Polish Złoty (PLN). Cash machines are widely available throughout the city and most hotels and restaurants accept credit cards. You can also make use of the many exchange offices (kantors), if you need them.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: The dialling code for Poland is +48.
    • Electric sockets: type C and F plugs (two round pins), suitable for 230 V – 50 Hz appliances.
    • Travel information: Poland is part of the Schengen Area, meaning that under normal circumstances, EU citizens can travel without a passport. Non-EU citizens must have a valid passport. Citizens of the following countries can enter Poland without a visa: countries of the European Union, USA, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. Citizens from other countries require a visa. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit
    • Vaccination: There are no required vaccinations for European travellers visiting Poland. For more health information, visit

    Dos and don’ts in Warsaw

    • Greetings: Greeting is common for Polish people everywhere you go. When you meet someone, always greet them by saying a friendly dzień dobry (good day). When you leave a café or shop, do so with a sincere do widzenia (goodbye).
    • Religion: Avoid talking about religion, as the people in Poland take their religion very seriously. When visiting churches and monasteries, try to treat them with respect and follow the rules.
    • Eating & drinking: The Polish people have some standard habits when eating and drinking. Before you start drinking, always raise your glass and say na zdrowie (cheers), when you start eating say smacznego (bon appétit), and last but not least, always end the meal by saying dziękuję (thank you).
    • When people invite you to dinner or a party, it’s important to bring taxi money, because you probably won’t be in any shape to drive when they’re through with you.
    • Tipping is not compulsory, but it’s also not forbidden. Feel free to leave about a 10% tip in restaurants.
    • Below you can find tips for how to pronounce all these difficult words, because you also want them to understand you a bit.
      • dzień dobry: jyen do·bri
      • do widzenia: do vee·dze·nya
      • na zdrowie: nah zdroh·vee·ya
      • smacznego: smach·neh·go
      • dziękuję: jyen·koo·ye

    Cultural events in Warsaw

    Warsaw is definitely the cultural centre of Poland and is home to 30 theatres and 60 cinemas. This vibrant city has many things to offer culture lovers.

    • Mozart festival (June). It’s perfect if you want to experience world-class recitals. The Warsaw Chamber Opera recreates Mozart’s finest work.
    • International Street Art Festival (June-July). It has been filling the squares and public areas of Warsaw with performing artists from all over the world since 1993. The message of the festival is that street performances can support the exchange of ideas and cultural exchange between countries.
    • Warsaw Film Festival (October). What started as a small but ambitious student event is now known as one of the biggest film festivals in Poland. You can expect art-house contributions from every corner of the globe, with special attention for up-and-coming Polish talent.

    When to visit Warsaw

    Warsaw has a humid continental climate, with hot summers and cold, snowy winters. The capital has a long tourist season between June and August. However, if you want to avoid the crowd and enjoy some milder weather, visit Warsaw in the colder season.

    What to eat in Warsaw

    Pierogi – filled dumplings
    These dumplings are stuffed with a filling such as cottage cheese, seasonal fruit, or potato, usually served with onions or sour cream, and come highly recommended. They’re one of the most classic and well-known Polish dishes.

    These Polish doughnuts are absolutely worth a try. The delicious buns come filled with a wide range of possible flavours. One of the most popular flavours is rose, but there are many variations including custard, chocolate, and strawberry jam.

    This national dish of Poland is truly a must eat for tourists. Bigos is a hotpot of real country flavours. Cabbage is the main ingredient, combined with pork shoulder, bacon bits, juniper berries, onions and bay leaves.

    Golabki - a typical Polish dish - are cabbage rolls made from soft-boiled cabbage leaves wrapped around minced meat, chopped onions and rice. These rolls are mostly served with tomato sauce to complete the dish.

    The main ingredient of this national Polish soup is beetroot, which explains the strong red colour of the dish. The soup can be served hot or cold and can include meat or just vegetables.

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    Travel tips from our staff

    Len works for our customer experience department and goes on a mystery trip to Europe every year.

    This year, it was my turn to pick a European destination. I decided to take off to Warsaw with a group of 9 friends, to explore the Polish capital and its hidden gems.

    Warsaw mystery trip

    I made sure to download the ‘mytaxi’ app for a safe and quick transfer from Warsaw Chopin Airport to the city centre. To our surprise, taxis were quite cheap in Poland. We weren’t all that lucky with the weather conditions, so we used the app throughout our trip. So easy and convenient for a group of 10!

    As we were only visiting Warsaw for the weekend, we wanted to make sure we’d seen everything. In addition to the main tourist attractions, we always try to do some alternative activities on our mystery trips. That’s why I booked a 3-hour communism tour, which took us through Warsaw and its socialist history in an original socialist-style van. I can only recommend doing this tour, as it’s something few people know about and you really get a good local view of how Poland lived under communist rule.

    Experiencing the nightlife scene is another must in Warsaw. There are probably more clubs than you’ll ever realise in this city, so it was hard for us to pick one where we could experience the party vibe. One of my hipster friends opted for Smolna, an underground club with a rough and shadowy design. One unique thing about this club is that they have a no-photo policy, so you can really get into the techno music without having people constantly on their phones.

    Although our trip to Warsaw was rather short, it was definitely worth spending a weekend there with friends. We ended our trip in the Alewino restaurant, which serves high-end food and excellent wine, and flew back home the morning after. I’m already curious to find out where our next mystery trip will be!

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