Aparthotel Maly Krakow
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- Continental Breakfast
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Aparthotel Maly Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
... the war, the SS used what remaining bombs they had remove any evidence of what had occurred here. 1.5 million people were murdered in these two camps and there were other camps in Poland and Germany. We started out from Kraków around 9 am and by the time we arrived at Auschwitz the snow was as bad as I have seen, thick blasts of it non stop and this is what we walk in the camps through the whole visit. Perhaps it added to the gravity of the place, anyway I was ...
... The Birkenau camp also helped to put into perspective the enormous scale of what happened here - it is a huge site containing numerous blocks in which people were made to sleep and live in terrible conditions. In total, about 1.3 million people were killed at these camps between 1940 and 1945, 90 per cent of them Jews, most from Hungary and Poland.
After completing the tour, we caught a bus back to Krakow, taking about 2 hours, and then took the tram home from near ...
It was warm humid night. Why do Europeans only have duvets and not provide sheets and light blankets in summer? Morning showers were taken in the huge stylish open plan bathroom that could accommodate 30 to 40 people at any one time. Breakfast was taken in a light, airy room on the ground floor of the hotel. It was like an English conservatory. Neville walked a few kilometres through the town square to the north gate, through a pleasant park that rings the city and through ...
... What was surprising to me was how many families were already inside praying. It was incredible to see families walk in and out, staying to pray for a little while as they went about their day. This was something I hadn't seen in Europe. This church was alive and was more than just a tourist site. It was a house of prayer which was very refreshing to see the faith still alive and active. So, we spend some time praying, search the souvenir shops for any last things ...
... the camps. On the bus they played a documentary featuring footage from the soviet army when they liberated the camps. It was horrific seeing the malnourishment of the survivors and the piles of bodies that were nothing more than sticks. Arriving at the first camp, Auschwitz 1 we took 10 minutes to grab something to eat. The first camp actually predates the beginning of WW2 and used to be barracks for the Polish army. The first camp was the initial camp and possessing section. ...