Krakow nature reserves
Cracow may seem very attractive place for nature lovers.
In this city there are over forty parks, where you can walk and spend time in nature.
One of the most interesting places of city in terms of nature are also river valleys and reservoirs located within a specific corridor of the Vistula River.
In addition, in Cracow there are several nature reserves and more than two hundred natural monuments, most of which are trees.
Visiting all of these sites can definitely be a highlight of a visit to Cracow.
Satisfied with your stay in city may also be people who have decided to visit one of the spas. They can benefit from the healing baths and wellness treatments.
A walk through Cracow
travels to cracow Many of the foreign trips aimed at visiting Polish historic sites and exploring the history of our country, goes to Cracow. Exploring the history of this country is also becoming a great opportunity to learn about Polish history. Therefore stroll around the city is organized with a guide who can talk interestingly about the different monuments and at the same time speak foreign languages and easily establishes contacts with people. In addition to being reflected in Cracow. Polish history, that there is also a variety of attractions, which can be used to organized trips to this city. One such attraction is just hanging out on the city market and find a variety of souvenirs, and other walks in the city parks.
History of Cracow after 1918
After the war, under the Polish People's Republic, the intellectual and academic community of Kraków was put under total political control. The universities were soon deprived of printing rights and autonomy.63 The Stalinist government ordered the construction of the country's largest steel mill in the newly created suburb of Nowa Huta.64 The creation of the giant Lenin Steelworks (now Sendzimir Steelworks owned by Mittal) sealed Kraków's transformation from a university city to an industrial centre.65 The new working class, drawn by the industrialisation of Kraków, contributed to rapid population growth.
In an effort that spanned two decades, Karol Wojtyła, cardinal archbishop of Kraków, successfully lobbied for permission to build the first churches in the new industrial suburbs.6566 In 1978, Wojtyła was elevated to the papacy as John Paul II, the first non-Italian pope in 455 years.
In the same year, UNESCO placed Kraków Old Town on the first-ever list of World Heritage Sites.