How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
- Room service
Photos of Petrus Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Petrus Hotel Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
... it at your own pace. It is about 17PLN to get in. After the tour we slowly made our way back to the square but looked at the sights on the way. We went back to the Jewish quarter to get some dinner and I had a mixture of dumplings which was so good. For the next day we had booked a trip to aushwitz Birkenhead. We once again booked a tour which once again you are probably better to go on your ...
... the cave, and no man must dare waken it, or there would be dire consequences for them all. Some of the youths decided to explore the cave and put an end to such foolish talk. They thought that they knew better and dragons were just old stories from the past. A group of these young people took some torches and went to the cave. They slowly entered the cave until they came to a dark mass of scales blocking their way and the sound of ...
... to the thousands of tourists that visit every year. After entering the mine, first is a climb down almost 400 stairs to get to the 3 km tourist path, just a small fraction of the almost 300 km of mine. Along with the many statues carved out of the salt throughout the mine, there are several chapels and even a cathderal that is still used today for services and weddings. The are also several displays throughout that demonstrate how the salt was mined as well as the ...
... all been removed except for this section on the north. The story here is that one architect knew that the wall had historic value, and wanted to preserve the wall, although he knew he had to make up a better reason than that to make a case for the King. So, he told the King that the main winds come into Krakow from the north (not true) and that removing the wall would cause women’s skirts to fly up when they walked to church on Sundays. ...
... who arrived at Auschwitz, and passed the 'sorting' were sent to live and work in poor, terrible, horrible conditions in the camp grounds. If they eventually weren't killed in gas chambers, it was through torture, starvation and disease. What shocked me was the control and systematic mechanisms put in place to ensure this happened.
Although Auschwitz was the largest, it was one of many, so the overall number was much higher - between 9 to 11 ...