Electric cars tours


Explore the rich tapestry of Krakow’s past and uncover its secret treasures with an enthusiastic local expert. More than just visiting famous sites, immerse yourself in the true essence of Krakow, sampling its gastronomic wonders and finding peaceful nooks for the perfect coffee break, far from the city’s bustle. Set off on an adventure that uncovers not only the visual splendors but also the heart and spirit of this extraordinary city.

Old Town

Krakow’s Old Town, a UNESCO World Heritage site, encapsulates centuries of Polish history and culture. At its heart lies the majestic Market Square, one of Europe’s largest medieval squares, where the iconic Cloth Hall and St. Mary’s Basilica stand tall, their architecture narrating tales of bygone eras. Wandering the cobblestone streets, you’re enveloped by the scent of traditional Polish cuisine from cozy eateries, and the sounds of horse-drawn carriages echo against the walls of meticulously preserved buildings. The Royal Route, once trodden by monarchs, leads to the Wawel Castle, a symbol of Polish national identity, perched overlooking the Vistula River. Each corner of the Old Town offers a mosaic of historical sites, from ancient churches to museums, all set within medieval fortifications. Krakow’s Old Town is not just a historical monument but a living, breathing part of the city, where past and present blend seamlessly, inviting visitors to explore its depths and discover its enduring spirit.

Kazimierz Former Jewish Quarter

Kazimierz, once a separate city, has become Krakow’s vibrant Jewish quarter, full of rich history and culture. This historic district tells the story of Jewish life in Krakow, from the thriving community before World War II, through the tragedies of the Holocaust, to its recent revival as a cultural centre. Strolling through Kazimierz, you will come across synagogues such as the Old Synagogue, the oldest in Poland, standing as a silent witness to centuries of Jewish heritage. Cobbled streets and courtyards whisper stories of the past, now filled with art galleries, quirky shops and cafes that breathe new life into the area. Szeroka Street, the heart of the district, hosts the annual Jewish Culture Festival, showcasing music, art and traditions. Kazimierz also boasts a vibrant nightlife, with bars and restaurants serving traditional Jewish dishes alongside modern Polish cuisine. The district’s unique blend of history, culture and revitalisation makes it an essential part of Krakow’s identity, offering a poignant reminder of its past and a hopeful glimpse into the future.

Former Ghetto with Schindler's Factory

The area of the former Krakow Ghetto, together with Schindler’s Factory, is a profound monument to the tragedy and heroism of the Second World War. Established by the Nazis in 1941 in the Podgórze district, the ghetto confined thousands of Jews in deplorable conditions, a grim prelude to their eventual fate in concentration camps. Today, remnants such as Ghetto Heroes’ Square, with its poignant chair sculptures, serve as a stark reminder of the lives lost. The nearby Oskar Schindler Factory, now a museum, tells a remarkable story of courage and humanity in the midst of the horrors of the Holocaust. Schindler, a German industrialist, saved the lives of more than 1,200 Jews by employing them in his enamelware and munitions factory, showing extraordinary courage and compassion. The museum not only tells the story of Schindler’s efforts, but also provides an immersive look at Krakow’s wartime experience, depicting the daily struggles and resistance of its inhabitants. A testament to human resilience and kindness, the area encourages reflection on the dark chapters of history, while honouring the indomitable spirit of those who tried to make a difference.

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