Hotel Piramida Katowice Tychy
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Travel Blogs from Tychy
... flowers. Amazing! Dinner at the hotel with Wojtek, his wife Gabriella and five year old son William. Wojtek works in historical archives and is helping me uncover my family history. Lovely young people who then took us to see their house which they are slowly restoring. It looks as if it hasn't been touched in its hundred years and needs much restoration. At present it is uninhabitable. A real labour of love! Tomorrow Zakopane in the Tatra ...
... It was pretty packed at the train station, by European standards, so I waited on the sidelines. A college student helpfully interpreted and got me a ‘coachette’ ticket for the overnight express to Krakow. This journey would essentially be a straight-shot North-south run down the spine of Poland, with cities such as the national capital Warsaw, and it’s cultural capital Krakow serving as major stations.
My ticket got me into a nice, ...
... a Torah scroll be completed with the help of six survivors. They then explained how that this Torah scroll will be marched with in all future March of the Living programs. To top it off we closed the main program with the singing of Hatikvah. Who 70 years ago would of thought that 10,00 people from around the world with many wrapped in Israeli flags would be singing the national anthem of Israel on the site of the ...
Left Czech Republic today. Had to change currency to Florint. We visited Auschwitz-Birkenau on the way to medieval Krakow where we're staying overnigh, and had my first pub-crawl.
First stop to Poland is Auschwitz.
Germans back in WWII considered Russians, Romanis, Poles and Jews sub-human. Hence the way they were treated in Auschwitz.
I can't help my tears. It wasn't the photos that did it for me. It was when I saw those ...
... in the building during the war. Before we went in one of the buildings the sign in front of it said, "Please be quiet and do not speak here. You are about to walk into a room where millions lost their lives. Please pay respect to the souls who lost their lives." I was so scared. It was bone-chilling to walk in and see the place where they burned so many bodies. Next, we saw the "wall of death." They put a cement wall up between two of the buildings so other prisoners could watch ...