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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Panorama Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
... plaques at the memorial site (between two destroyed gas chambers) read the following.. "Forever let this place be a cry of despair and a warning to humanity where the Nazi murdered about one and a half million men, women, and children, mainly Jews from various countries of Europe" Auschwitz - Birkenau 1940 - 1945 We are so truly blessed to have been born in a time & place that has sheltered us from this horrid ...
... non-Jews? In a city in which the JCC draws dozens of energized volunteers who, while I was there, were working around the clock to prepare kosher meals for the visitors to Auschwitz’s 70th anniversary of the liberation of the camps that is taking place this afternoon? Who has ever heard of such a thing? Where will it all lead?
To belong to the Krakow JCC you must demonstrate that you have at least one Jewish grandparent. ...
... park surrounding the old town. I know it isn’t terribly exciting, but one of the great things about Krakow is that it is just a nice little European city where you can just enjoy being in Europe.
That night I was leaving Krakow on overnight train to Budapest. I was allowed to check out at 4pm from the hotel room, so I managed to freshen up, have a bite to eat before heading to the ...
... several bar mleczny (Milk Bars) which are one institution left over from the communist days, and are essentially a cafeteria like restaurant serving cheap meals including all these Polish delicacies and more. Not a calorie in them! By the end of our stay though, our taste buds and bodies were craving fresh vegetables and lighter salads. Bring on Italy and the Mediterranean diet!
For anyone visiting Krakow (or to remember if we return), here are a few must try places:
Poland is one of those trips that is infamous among Franciscan students. Every semester the students come back saying that it was the best trip of the semester, as well as the hardest, and that it had the biggest impact on them. We began our trip at the Kartause with a talk by Prof. Cassidy, a hot-blooded Scottish man who teaches a Theology class I'm taking; Divine Mercy. He introduced us to the horrors that are Auschwitz and Birkenau and set the stage for this trip ...