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... this idea to the children of Africa, South & Central America. End of …
*We arrive in Krakow, settle into Hotel Maltanski which we are relieved to discover is just a short walk from the old Medieval city.
*Saturday night in Krakow and this city is rocking too! So many bars & restaurants to choose from. No wonder it is becoming a favourite British Long Weekend Destination.
... I eventually pulled out a rain jacket from my bag to help try to get Amanda to warm up. Also another layer of socks. it helped a bit but not much. So... it was a relief to see the sunrise at around 4:30 am. we saw some really cool views and the train ride became scenic as we started going through tunnels and along the Czech countryside.
There was a thick fog that blanketed the valley. As the sun rose higher and higher the fog began to burn off.
... us. There was another wall which we came to and there were some headstones which had been secured to the exterior of the wall as well as some plaques in Hebrew. There was also a sign which had a general map of the areas inside the park. We had heard that the Jewish Ghetto cemetery was one of the main places to go so we followed our way there and started out walking down the hill to the left. As soon as we did this we saw some holes in the ground which ...
... There were very few war time houses. Most building were blocks of flats from the communist time.
We went back to the hotel and they had a walk into the town. It was quite different from home. Willow found a really brilliant shop full of wool,thread and lovely things to sew with. They went into a pretty church.
The rest of the afternoon was spent having massarges, writing and swimming.
... illustrate the effect better than my descriptions. However, most gripping was a train from the era, with an engine dated 1944, and three of the typical cattle wagons used to carry the human cargo. In a piece of unintentional irony, a notice warned of a maximum of twenty people in the wagon at any one time. There were no such Health and Safety concerns in the 1940s, when hundreds were crammed into these tiny spaces in entirely unimaginable wretchedness.
There is also a ...