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Polonia Palace Hotel in Warsaw city center enjoys a perfect location, on 45 Jerozolimskie St. Few Warsaw hotels can compete with our enviable location within walking distance to the main financial centers and shopping district. The Palace of Culture and Science is just opposite the hotel while the National Stadium, famous for its sport games and congresses, is only few trams stops away.
The distance from Polonia Palace Hotel to Warsaw’s central railway station is just 500 meters, and the Chopin Airport is approximately 8 km/ 20-30 minutes away. The Warsaw city center metro station is located just opposite Polonia Palace Hotel.
The Polonia Palace is a modern and welcoming hotel in central Warsaw.
This is the historic center and oldest part of the city, which was founded in the 13th century as the Prince's castle. During World War II 90% of it was destroyed, but thanks to its excellent restoration and recovery, in 1980 it was granted the status of a UNESCO World Heritage Site of Culture. Currently, it is a lively place, bustling with tourists and locals, and full of galleries, cafés and restaurants. Our hotel is a convenient 5 minutes drive from the Old Town.
Built in the 13th century, rebuilt after the World War II and finished in 1984. The castle served as the residence of Mazovian princes. It has been renovated repeatedly and was destroyed completely during World War II. Today, the segment with the clock tower opens the way to the Old Town.
The monument stands near the main entrance to Łazienki Park when entering from Aleje Ujazdowskie, and it is one of the most recognisable and most often photographed places in Warsaw. During the spring and summer seasons there are the open-air piano concerts organized by the statue. The park is also home to peacocks and large number of the squirrel families.
Chopin died in France and a burial in his native land was not possible, therefore, his sister Ludwika - according to Chopin's expressed desire to have his heart laid to rest in a free Poland - brought just his heart to Warsaw. Today, the urn rests in the Basilica of the Holy Cross, in the pillar on the far left side of the nave.
The museum in the renovated Ostrogski Palace is the most modern biographical museum in Europe. The ticket to enter is actually an electronic card. By using it, one may hear commentary and information in several languages, and listen to music. The museum was specifically designed so that everyone can create their own sightseeing route and itinerary, in accordance with their personal interests.