Jump Inn Hostel
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Jump Inn Hostel
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Jump Inn Hostel Warsaw
Travel Blogs from Warsaw
... lanes* - no street traffic to interfere with this mode of transportation.
The cost of entry into the Museum was 14 zloty, but I showed my Teacher Accreditation Card and received a discount - only 10 zloty for me! The Warsaw Rising Museum was very interesting but graphic in places with some disturbing images and heartfelt stories.On August 1st 1944, 25 000 combatants of the Polish underground army – minimally and poorly ...
... yes hot , but no complain. I passed cities like Wielun, Belchatow, Piotrkow and things seem to go as planned. But then I sort of got stuck.
It is a nightmare to find the road, only the roaring motorway seemed to be the way, side roads often were dead ends, or so bad gravel roads, that even walking was a challenge!
Realising I would never reach my goal, I decided to ride and find the direction until sunset.
... It is probably for tourists! We both ordered borsch and croquettes. The borsht was very nice. After looking through some souvenirs shops we started walking back. We had a very pleasant stroll this time walking through the park. In the evening we met up with Richard and Meredith, a couple from Adelaide who had been on our tour. We went back to the same restaurant as last night as it was close to the hotel and very ...
The rest of the day I spent wandering around the cute old city with its beautiful squares and buildings as you can see in the pics.
Back at the hostel I met up with Holly and Tim, Australians who had arrived even later than me last night, and we headed to a Thai restaurant (yes I know, we're in Poland, but sometimes you just crave something) before playing some seriously competitive games of ...
... in mind that it was almost completely destroyed when the Germans retreated in 1945. Approximately 85% of the buidlings were dynamited, in an act of sheer vindictiveness. After the war, they painstakinging rebuilt it - brick by brick. Our local guide tells us that she can recall her parents telling her that the local population would volunteer to help, forming a human conveyor belt passing bricks from hand to hand. One of the sources for the reconstruction was a ...