How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Non-smoking hotel
- High-speed internet in room
- High-speed internet in room (free)
Photos of Hotel Centrum
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Centrum Krakow
Travel Blogs from Krakow
... whereas Zac simply didn’t care he just spoke to everyone in English. He is so funny, he had a ball running around, and he was so excited, that he forgot his fear of animals and started playing with the dogs I couldn’t believe it!!
It was a busy first day, and another busy day around the ...
... impressive to see these old buildings still standing today. We saw the big castle, where Pope John Paul II stayed and spoke when he visited, the main church, and early cloth halls, plus a fire breathing dragon. They are very proud of their Pope, and he's used in almost every marketing product available haha.
After lunch we started the Jewish Quarters tour. This tour showed us where, when all ...
... was highly recommended in our Lonely Planet guide book so I decided I had to see it and I wasn’t disappointed. The museum is about the invasion of Poland in 1939 and the people who formed an underground army which included their own hierarchy, propaganda center and press. I also learnt that the British and French had abandoned Poland when Germany invaded despite declaring war on Germany 2 days after it invaded. They had ...
... and found a lovely Michelin guide recommended restaurant called 'Jarema' that served Eastern Polish cuisine. (As you can see we have become quite enamoured with eastern Poland!)
After a very satisfying lunch, we walked along the park that surrounds the city and made our slow way to the Wawel Castle that is perched on a hill above the city. On the way, we saw a little girl playing the accordion badly and put some ...
... quote that said "The one who does not remember history is bound to live through it again". Auschwitz was the biggest concentration camp the Nazis had 1.3 million people here, of this 1.1 million died and 90% of them were Jewish. Other people that were in these camps were Poles, Roma gypsies, soviet prisoners of war, other ethnic groups and homosexuals. There was an urn that held a small collection of ashes and bones that were found by liberators at Birkenau. There ...