Polonia Palast

Address: ul. Prezydenta Gabriela Narutowicza 38, Lodz, Central Poland, 90-135, Poland | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on ul. Prezydenta Gabriela Narutowicza 38, Lodz, is near Piotrkowska Street, Central Museum of the Textile Industry, Lagiewniki Park, and Museum of Cinematography.
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        TripAdvisor Reviews Polonia Palast Lodz

        3.00 of 5 stars Good

        Travel Blogs from Lodz

        Auschwitz- Birkenau

        A travel blog entry by bec_brendan on Nov 03, 2015

        31 photos

        ... learn. How dare we complain, how dare we waste the prosperity in which we live. Remember. Do not forget. Image captions will come in time.

        ~ Stranger ~
        From whatever country ...

        Wieliczka Salt Mine

        A travel blog entry by bec_brendan on Nov 03, 2015

        4 photos

        ... br>
        Of particular note was the main chapel, carved for 70 years by three brothers. Along the walls are key scenes of Jesus life. While observing incredible infrastructure made from wood, high ceilings and listening to classic music, going up in a full open shaft elevator was slightly terrifying.


        We found Euphoria!

        A travel blog entry by worldwandering on Oct 24, 2015

        8 photos

        ... the bus and looked awful. The welsh people were a right laugh as usual and we were all having a great chat and as usual laughing at naive Ella along the way.

        When we got to the salt mine we whipped out Beth's selfie stick to take some pictures. Mr Kentucky (as we like to call him) thought this was funny and started to take pictures of us.
        Got picked up for salt mine.

        We were each given a little head set and headphones. It ...

        Day trip to Auschwitz

        A travel blog entry by garystephan on Oct 24, 2015

        3 photos

        ... camp in January 1945. First we toured Auschwitz 1. It was originally built to house Polish Political prisoners. By 1940 Jewish prisoners, Russian soldiers, gypsies etc were coming and it became grossly overcrowded. They had one gas chamber which can still be seen. Conditions were dreadful. The prisoners were subject to torture, starvation and over work. By 1942 Auschwitz 2 was built as an extermination camp. They destroyed ...

        Welcome to Poland!

        A travel blog entry by aaronandjo on Aug 14, 2015

        4 comments, 39 photos

        ... In the 70s the Communist Government introduced the ability to buy a “green block" of land which is exactly as the name suggests, a small block of land usually no bigger than 80sqm - 100sqm which is in a greener space of land, somewhere near the woods. As the majority of Poles live in blocky-communist era flats, this was the perfect way to feel like you’re far away from the city although you’re really only down the road. Essentially ...