Top 10 FREE Things to Do in Krakow, Poland (Tips & Travel Guide)

by Poland, Things to Do63 comments

Krakow / Cracow (or Kraków which is pronounced as “Kra-kuff” in Polish) is Poland’s 2nd largest city, and before its court was relocated to Warsaw in 1596, this was actually the country’s official royal capital. (Free Things to Do in Krakow)

With that in mind, this region naturally has a rich culture and a well-preserved medieval core. Apart from those, it also holds a high relevance to historical events such as those that are related to World War II (think Auschwitz among many others) — so when I got the chance to travel to this wondrous destination in Central Europe at the start of this year, I immediately jumped on the opportunity to do so! And in the end, it was an experience that I will forever cherish…

So if you’re planning on including this in your upcoming Eurotrip, please look no further and use this ultimate travel guide to Krakow as well as a list of the top 10 FREE things to do in Krakow!

» Quick Travel Planning

Free Things to Do in Krakow

1. Do the Royal Road or Royal Route & visit Krakow’s Old Town

Krakow Old Town

The medieval ‘Old Town‘ (Stare Miasto) is where you will see most of the popular tourist attractions in Krakow. In fact, you will find here Europe’s largest market square, and as a whole, it is a UNESCO World Heritage Site! Because of that and more, it is an absolute joy to walk through this area.

In order to explore this historic center better, I advise going through the Royal Road or Royal Route which starts at the north end of Old Town, through the center, and then down to the south on Wawel Hill.

To give you an overview of what this route goes like, you can see this map. As the name goes, it is called such because it was once the route of royal processions, parades, receptions, and funerals.

For this, there are tons of landmarks to see as part of your free things to do in Krakow but the most notable of them would be:

  • St. Florian’s Gate or Florian Gate (Polish: Brama Floriańska)
    Located north of the Royal Route, this is one of the best-known Polish Gothic towers that used to be the main entryway to the Old Town. Towering at 33.5 meters tall, this is the only remaining city gate out of the original 8 that were built in the Middle Ages (the rest were taken down during the modernization of Krakow).
    • You will also see near this landmark the Kraków Barbican which is a fortified outpost that used to be connected to the city walls, and which is also one of the few remaining relics of fortifications that used to exist in the city.
  • Floriańska Street or St. Florian’s Street (Polish: Ulica Floriańska w Krakowie)
    This is a 335-meter stretch that leads to Main Square and it is one of the most famous streets in the city. Nowadays, it has become a major tourist attraction since apart from the shops and restaurants that adorn this street, there are also a number of notable kamienica-style buildings (historic town houses) located here with their gorgeous colors of pastel yellow and peach.
  • Main Square (Polish: Rynek Główny)
    This is the market square that is deemed as the largest in Europe at roughly 40,000 m2! The landmark highlights of this place would be:
    • Cloth Hall (Sukiennice): This was once a major center of international trade with a variety of exotic imports. Today, it is still used as a center of commerce but mainly for small stalls that sell trinkets and souvenirs. If you want to see an exhibit of Polish paintings and sculptures, head on to the upper floor of this cloth hall to see the Sukiennice Museum division of the National Museum in Krakow (admission is FREE on Sundays; otherwise, you’ll have to pay about 14 PLN or $4~).
    • Town Hall Tower (Wieża ratuszowa): Built by the end of the 13th century, this is the only remaining part of the old Town Hall because it was demolished in 1820 when the city wanted to open up the Main Square.
    • Adam Mickiewicz Monument:- This is a statue of Adam Mickiewicz who is the greatest Polish Romantic poet of the 19th century and one of the best-known bronze monuments in Poland.
    • St. Mary’s Basilica (Kościół Mariacki): An iconic Gothic structure in the Main Square which is famous for its wooden altarpiece carved by Veit Stoss (Wit Stwosz) and for its trumpet signal called Hegnal mariacki. This is a traditional five-note Polish anthem that is played every hour by a trumpeter (previously by the town guard; but, ever since the 19th century it is done by active members of the fire brigade).
      • TRIVIA: The noon performance is broadcasted to all of Poland and abroad via radio. Entrance here is free so if you’re a Roman Catholic, feel free to participate in the mass too.
  • Wawel Hill
    This is a complex full of buildings and fortifications atop a limestone outcrop by the left bank of Wisla or Vistula river. Back when Krakow was still the royal capital of Poland, Wawel was the official seat of the Polish monarchy; hence a political power center. Here, there are 3 things that you must see:
    • Wawel Cathedral (katedra wawelska): This cathedral is a famous site for the coronations of Polish kings and its underground crypts hold the remains of a number of Polish royals and famous Polish religious artists. One curious feature that you will see next to the cathedral’s entrance is the “real” bones of Smok Waweleski — a mythical dragon of Wawel. Of course, as much as I’d like to believe that they were bones of a dragon; in truth, however, they are fossilized bones of a whale or mammoth. Regardless of this fact, it is believed to hold magical powers so it’s quite an ‘attraction’.
    • Wawel Castle: Since this was where the kings of Poland used to reside, the Castle has become one of the most important historical sites in the country. These days though, it is transformed into an art museum of sorts where you can witness its stately halls and exquisite chambers.
    • Wawel Dragon’s den (Smocza Jama) & Wawel Dragon Statue: You will find several caves under Wawel Hill and as the legend goes, this is where the cruel dragon, Smok Wawelski, once lived. This is obviously a tourist trap… but it sells to the kids (and the young-at-heart) with an entrance fee of 3 PLN (or less than a dollar). If you do decide to venture into this space, you will find at its opening a bronze sculpture of Smok that often breathes fire which is an amusing thing in its own way.

There’s an interesting tale about this dragon that helped brought forth the name of the city. As the stories have it, Smok found joy in eating sheep and young local girls. Every attempt of killing him had always been unsuccessful… until a poor cobbler, named Krak, made Smok eat a sheep injected with sulphur. This eventually made Smok explode at some point after he drank some water.
As expected, Krak was given the honor of marrying the city’s princess because of his gallant act — which then made him king. To possibly savor his victory, he built his castle above the dragon’s home, which made the citizens build a city around it and then calling it after their king: Krakow.

2. Explore the local churches

Free Things to Do in Krakow: St. Peter and Paul Church

Photo by: Shutterstock

The truth of the matter is, there is a great number of Catholics who visit Krakow because of its good density of places of worship. Apart from the more well-known Wawel Cathedral and St. Mary’s Basilica in the Old Town, there are also several other churches that you should see.

My top 3 church picks for this top free things to do in Krakow list would be:

  • St. Peter and Paul Church
    Dubbed as the oldest baroque building in Poland, you can take the free audio guides that they provide so that you can learn more about the history of this place. Otherwise, you should come to visit here on Thursdays because they typically demonstrate the longest ‘Foucault pendulum‘ in Poland that shows the Earth’s rotation. If you don’t mind shelling out some money (60 PLN / $15), come here on Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from 8PM (from May to October) in order to enjoy classical music concerts. This is located at Grodzka Street in the Old Town.
  • St. Andrew’s Church
    This is an interesting church because it’s a rare surviving example of a European fortress church. I say this because it used to be a place where Krakowians would flee to when Tatars were trying to conquer the city. Additionally, it has well-preserved Romanesque architecture! This is also located at Grodzka Street.
  • Corpus Christi Basilica
    This is located in the Jewish quarter and though the exterior might not grab your fancy, I kid you not: the interior of this church is very impressive with a mixture of Polish Gothic and Polish Baroque — in fact, it is often referred to as having the most beautiful Baroque stalls in Central Europe.

3. Lounge around Krakow’s parks and squares

Planty Park

Photo by: Shutterstock

There is ample nature surrounding Krakow. Apart from the gardens that you will find in Wawel, you could also explore Planty. This is a large park that surrounds the entire Old Town and it’s the green space that you will see on the map that I mentioned in #1.

TRIVIA: Planty was built after they tore down the medieval walls and fortifications (except for the Florian Gate and Barbican). Today, it has an area of over 5.2 acres and it contains 30 smaller gardens that each have their own styles, monuments, and fountains.

Another option for your free things to do in Krakow would be visiting the Botanic Garden of the Jagiellonian University which is located east of the Old Town. It has over 5,000 species and varieties of plants along with 3 greenhouses in which various plants from different climates are kept and housed.

4. Take a walk around the river

Free Things to Do in Krakow: Wawel Castle

Photo by: Shutterstock

The banks of the Wisla river pass through Krakow so the boulevards beside it are perfect for lounging and strolling. Feel free to do a jog around the vicinity, or even hold a mini picnic as you escape the crowd in the city. Oftentimes, there are even events that are being held here.

While you’re at it, set foot on the Kladka Bernatka footbridge that lies between Kazimierz and Podgórz.

If you don’t mind spending some money, there are several barges and boat stops that would enable you to take boat rides or take a meal as you cruise through.

5. Wander around the streets of Kazimierz


Photo by: Shutterstock

As mentioned previously, this is the Old Jewish quarter of Krakow and its heritage is tremendously interesting along with its rustic features.

You see, the king in 1495 expelled the Jews of Krakow to the nearby royal city of Kazimierz — this rather ushered a bustling era of prosperity in this district. However, there have surely been bumps on the road, and then there was the Nazi invasion in 1939 too. Certainly, this place holds a lot of history and it’s a must to see especially if you want to feel like you’ve been transported back in time!

The places that you shouldn’t miss out on your free things to do in Krakow are:

  • Corpus Christi Church
    (Already discussed above in #2)
  • Synagogues of Kraków
    Right in the heart of Kazimierz, you will see a complex of 7 main synagogues — monuments of Jewish sacred architecture. Today, only two of them are active (the Old Synagogue and the Tempel Synagogue) whereas only one serves as a house of prayer (Remuh Synagogue).
  • Szeroka Street and Nowy Square
    Szeroka is the heart of the old Jewish District in Kazimierz and you will see it clearly given how its medieval atmosphere still lingers. It’s actually more of an elongated market square though, rather than a street. Meanwhile, Nowy Square (Plac Nowy) is where you can locate Kazimierz’s pubs and restaurants. It may look unkempt but it has its charm especially since this is where the hip and a bohemian crowd of the district would often hang out.
    • It’s possible that you’ve heard of Krakow as a party destination, and it is here where you can find some great nightlife.
  • Schindler’s List filming sites
    Oskar Schindler was a German industrialist and spy who saved 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust by employing them in his factories — this story was perfectly portrayed in the movie Schindler’s List. If you’re into this kind of history, there are various spots around Kazimierz where the movie was filmed! It could be quite tough to spot these places so I will discuss a way for you to see these spots with a tour guide (for FREE) in point #8 of this list.

6. Venture out to Nowa Huta

Nowa Huta

Photo by: Shutterstock

Nowa Huta (which means “New Steelworks”) is a fascinating district. This was established by Stalin after WWII for the people working in the huge steelworks, and it is one of the only 2 planned socialist cities that have ever been built (the other one is in Magnitogorsk in Russia).

Why was this built? Well, they had an aim of creating a perfect communist type of society — but such was never fully realized because the plans overall were inefficient and even ironic.

Henceforth, this area is currently somewhat poor; but with its unique past, it remains to be a tourist destination in Krakow. Besides, its architecture which is typically ‘socialist realism’ (humongous buildings around green parks) can easily give you a different feeling from what you would have seen in the Old Town.

TIP: It’s best to visit here during the day and not at night as a part of your free things to do in Krakow.

7. Climb Kopiec Krakusa

Kopiec Krakusa

Photo by: Shutterstock

If you want a beautiful view of the main city, take the time to go up to Krakus Mound (Kopiec Krakusa) which is situated in Podgórze district (3km south). I advise that you only go here if the skies are clear, or else you won’t really have a good panoramic view of Krakow.

TRIVIA: This is one of the two ancient man-made mounds (together with the nearby Wanda Mound), and its purpose remains to be a mystery much like the Stonehenge; however, memorial purposes have been ascribed on the mounds so it is assumed to be a resting place of their mythical founder: King Krak or Krakus (the dude who killed the equally mythical of a being: Smok — the dragon).

8. Join Krakow’s FREE city tours

Old Town Square

Photo by: Shutterstock

There’s a certain joy in exploring a city on your own; but oftentimes, we would need a guide especially if we desire more detailed information and history. Locals are, after all, the best people to learn new stuff from.

Thankfully, much like any other European city, there are FREE city tours that you can take! The most popular one that I know of is and they offer:

  • Old Town Tours
  • Kazimierz Jewish Quarter Tour (included stops to Schindler’s filming sites among many others)
  • Communist Era Tour
  • Communist Architecture Nowa Huta Tour
  • Secrets of Krakow by Night
  • Polish Food Tour

9. Enjoy the FREE museums

Oskar Schindler's Enamel Factory Museum

Photo by: Shutterstock

Take advantage of the free days in Krakow’s museums as a part of your free things to do in Krakow itinerary. Always check their website before you visit; otherwise, let me save you the trouble by listing out the museums that I know of that offer free entrance on certain days:

  • Schindler Factory Museum: to see not only Oskar Schindler, his workforce, and his factory but also see a great exhibition of Krakow during the Nazi occupation
    • FREE every Monday except the first Monday of every month (but entry is limited to for safety reasons)
  • Rynek Underground Museum: to see a multimedia recreation of Krakow 700 hundred years ago below the market square of the city
    • FREE on Tuesdays except for the first Tuesday of every month
  • Wawel Castle & Cathedral: near Wawel Hill
    • FREE on Mondays & Sundays on select exhibits at certain times/months
  • Old Synagogue (History Museum): (the one in Kazimierz)
    • FREE on Mondays
  • The National Museum in Krakow – Main Building: the main branch of Poland’s National Museum
    • FREE every Sundays
  • Archaeological Museum of Krakow
    • FREE every Sundays

10. Visit the Auschwitz-Birkenau camp

Auschwitz-Birkenau camp

Photo by: Shutterstock

Much like what you might already know about World War II history, the Auschwitz concentration camp is the principal and most notorious network of German Nazi extermination camps. It consisted of Auschwitz I, Auschwitz II (Birkenau), and Auschwitz III (Monowitz). In 1947, Poland put up a museum on Auschwitz I and II (the largest of the concentration camp complexes), and these have now become a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

As it is, the preservation of this site is a haunting reminder of what transpired in the past, and though it is heart-wrenching to visit this place, I feel that a person needs to visit this place at least once in order to learn from the past and to never forget how we should NEVER let this happen again.

This has actually been the most emotional tour that I have ever been on… and there are no words that can ever describe the emotions that I felt as I walked through this camp. Still, there are SO many things that I want to tell you: what I felt from this tour, and why you should come — but I’ll save that for a separate post.

For now, what you should know is that it’s FREE to visit these sites so it is a must on this ‘free things to do in Krakow’ list. A lot of people would often go on guided tours to these places (which I have personally done and recommend) but if you’re on a budget, dropping by this place is easy. You would only need to pay for the bus tickets to arrive in Auschwitz-Birkenau and the admissions will then be free-of-charge.



  • The place is open all year long except January 1, December 25, and Easter Sunday. There is NO admission fee, except during the high season of April to October wherein it’s only free before 10 AM and after 3PM.
  • You can get to Auschwitz via bus or train:
    • If going by train, stop at Oświęcim railway station which is 2km away from Auschwitz I (it typically costs 15 PLN one way from Krakow for 1.5 hours). Afterward, you can catch a bus from the railway station that goes to Auschwitz I, or you can walk which will take 20-25 minutes.
    • If going by bus, it will cost around 10 PNL only, taking around 1 to 1.5 hours and it will already drop you near the entrance to Auschwitz I — so in my opinion, this is preferable as it’s not only cheaper but also more direct. (Just look for buses that head to Auschwitz or Oświęcim from the main Krakow bus station.)
  • To get to Auschwitz II (Birkenau) from Auschwitz I, there are FREE shuttle buses that leave twice every hour.
  • If you ever decide to pay for a guided tour to save yourself the hassle of getting to and fro Auschwitz, you can get one easily by searching the net or by asking your hotel for one. Typically, it would only cost around 130 PLN (or $32~). If you only want to pay for the guided tour and prefer to transit to Auschwitz by yourself, the guided tours cost 40 PLN.
  • TIP: It’s best to set one day for a visit to Auschwitz as the total visit (transit and exploring of the camps) can take you 6 to 8 hours — and it will be well worth it as a part of your free things to do in Krakow itinerary.

• • •

Krakow Travel Guide

If in case you’re willing to splurge a bit, here are some top activities that you can do.

  • Try Lost Souls Alley: for a fun-packed but thrilling experience, this is an attraction that is famed in Krakow for being a great ‘horror house’. Admission cost is 18 to 30 PLN per person depending on how many you are in a group.
  • Visit Wieliczka Salt Mine: located south of Krakow, this is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and one of the world’s oldest salt mines. Its attractions include impressive statues and chapels carved purely out of rock salt! The cost of admission is around 80 PLN, and if you rather want an all-in-one tour that includes transport and everything else, it will be around 140 PLN.

» Best Time to Visit

Krakow is fantastic to visit at any time of the year, but it is said that the months of March to May as well as September to November are more ideal given the pleasant weather and the lesser crowd of tourists.

    Dec to Feb
    March to May
    June to Aug
    Sept to Nov

– – –

» Getting in to Krakow

By air. Krakow Airport is the main airport of the city, with Katowice Airport as another option which is about 100km from the center. In order to find the best flight deals from your point of origin, I recommend browsing through Skyscanner.

From Krakow Airport, you can reach the city center via airport taxi (around 80 PLN), airport bus (10 PLN), train (8 PLN), or bus (4 PLN).

By train. Dworzec Główny PKP is the Central Train Station in Krakow and it is located just outside of the Old Town. It’s not only well-connected to other cities in Poland, but also well-connected to other European cities like Prague, Budapest, and Vienna.

By bus. There are various coach services around Europe that go into Krakow like Eurolines and Ecolines. From Warsaw (the capital of Poland) you can get to Krakow via Polski Bus.

By car. It’s pretty easy to get to Krakow if you’ve got a GPS on, which most likely — you will have. If in case you are in any nearby European countries with no car and with the desire to save on car rental costs (when going from Point A to Point B), consider car-share services like Blablacar or Daytrip.

– – –

» Visa for Poland

Poland is part of the Schengen Area, so if you want to enter, you need to apply for one at the nearest embassy unless you are part of the exempted countries.

– – –

» Where to Stay (Krakow Accommodations)

To search for the best hotel accommodation in Japan at the best prices, I suggest cross-checking hotel prices between Agoda and But if you’re rather interested in renting comfortable houses or apartments, you should search through AirBnB.

For other top choices, see:

– – –

» Poland Currency

Polish Zloty (PLN / zł) wherein PLN 4 is equal to about USD $1~ / €0.85~ (this is as of December 2021). Despite the fact that Poland is a Schengen European member state, it still operates its own currency.

In the event that you want to exchange your money for PLN, I highly advise that you do NOT exchange your money at the airport since the rates there are not competitive.

  • How to best exchange your currency? Either exchange it at a bank or at a money exchanger in your home country or in Krakow’s city center. Better yet, just withdraw from an ATM with your debit/credit card — however, you must do one big withdrawal to minimize fees with your bank. Speaking of cards, a lot of Krakow’s establishments accept credit cards but it’s always advisable to have cash on hand because a lot of smaller shops do not accept international credit cards.

– – –

» Cost of Travel in Poland

To give you an idea, you should expect to travel in Poland with an average daily cost of about USD $20~ per person on a budget, or at least $52~ if you want to experience more comfort in activities, tours, hotels, and more. (Values below show low budget to medium budget ranges).

  • Hotels: $11 to $30 USD / day
  • Food: $5 to $13 USD / day
  • Fun: $3 to $7 USD / day
  • Transport: At least $2 for local transportation

– – –

» How to Get Around Krakow

By foot. If you’re exploring the Old Town, going on foot is enough. It’s not so big so you can easily explore it without the need to hop on a tram or bus.

By tram or bus. If in case you need to reach areas outside the city center, tickets (that can be used for both trams and buses) cost: 2.8 PLN for 20min, 3.8 PLN for 40 min [single fare], 5 PLN for 1hr, 6 PLN for 90min, 15 PLN for a day, 24 PLN for 2 days, 36 PLN for  3 days, 48 PLN for 7 days.

Meanwhile, when you’re mapping out your day-to-day route, just use Google Maps because it will show in detail the fastest connections you can do (by walking, by car, by bus, and by train).

– – –

» Staying Connected in Krakow

Hotels and most shops (even convenience stores) offer FREE WiFi connections — but in order to stay connected online at all times during your Poland trip, I recommend getting your own pocket WiFi or an eSIM (use code ‘AILEEN684’ at checkout to get $3 credit).

– – –

» Safety in Poland

Poland is generally a safe country to travel to — however, this is NO excuse to get too complacent. ‘Little crime’ does not mean ‘no crime’, so stay vigilant and be “street smart” by using your common sense at all times.

– – –

» Must-Try Food in Poland

Polish Food

For authentic Polish breakfast. Order a dish with wędliny (cold cuts), kiełbasy wędzone (smoked sausages), sery (cheeses), and w bród ciasta i pieczywa (pastries and bread).

For lunch and dinner. Don’t miss out on trying pierogi (dumplings with meat, cheese, etc.), kotlet schabowy (pork cutlet coated with breadcrumbs), and kielbasa (sausage). For a true-blue Polish dining experience, come dine in a “bar mleczny” or milk bar which is a cheap cafeteria-like dining place.
RecommendationMilkbar Tomasza for lunch and Wierzynek for dinner.

For snacks and desserts. Make sure to try out sernik (cheesecake), makowiec (poppy-seed swirl cake), szarlotka (apple pie), ciasta drożdżowe (yeast bread) and piernik (Polish gingerbread).

For drinks. Of course, you shouldn’t miss out on Polish vodka which is traditionally prepared from grain and potatoes! Come to any of the ‘Wódka’ bars to get a good experience of it.

– – –

» Helpful Krakow Phrases

Hello (formal): Dzień dobry (Jeyn Dob-ry)
Hello (informal): Cześć (Tch-esh-ch)
Thank you: Dziękuję. (Jenkoo-yeah)
Yes: Tak (tahk)
No: Nie (nye)
Goodbye (formal): Do widzenia (do vee-dze-nya)
Goodbye (informal): Pa (pah)

Excuse me / I’m sorry: Przepraszam. (pshe-pra-sham)
Can you help me?: Czy może mi pan m / pani f pomóc? (Tchih MO-zheh mee pahn / PAH-nee POH-moots?)
Is there someone here who speaks English?: Czy ktoś tu mówi po angielsku? (tch-y ktosh too moo-vee po ang-yel-skoo)
Help!: Pomocy! (po-mo-tsy) or Ratunku! (ra-toon-koo)
Cheers!: Na zdrowie! (Naz-dro-vee-ay)

• • •

Booking Essentials

Book an AirBnB

TIP: It’s a good idea to crosscheck the prices with other popular travel insurance providers like World Nomads and HeyMondo (as my reader, you get 5% off)!
However, take note a travel insurance’s affordability typically means lesser coverage; so please always ensure that you read the fine print in order to decipher which travel insurance company is the right fit for you and your trip!

Looking for more travel tips for Poland?

Check out my other detailed Poland travel guides!

• • •

FREE Things to Do in Krakow, Poland


I honestly didn’t expect much from the city of Krakow since I was mainly looking forward to my visit to Auschwitz.

However, as I set foot in this metropolis, I was pleasantly surprised at how there was such a harmonious mix of old and new in every nook and cranny. Without a doubt: everything was charming and attractive.

Most people would often boast of Krakow as a nightlife destination, and that may be so but it also has lots to offer! I hope this list of free things to do in Krakow helps.

• • •

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At 21, I quit my corporate job in the Philippines to pursue my dreams. Today, I am a successful digital nomad (online entrepreneur, travel writer, & vlogger) living a sustainable travel lifestyle.

My mission? To show you how it is absolutely possible to create a life of travel no matter the odds — and I will help you achieve that through my detailed travel hacks, guides, resources, tips, and MORE!

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  1. Dorota

    Kraków is an amazing city full of history, thanks for sharing this guide :) I do recommend to explore other cities in Poland too, like Gdańsk, Poznań or Wrocław – they may be less popular but equally stunning and interesting. Also Polish nature is breathtaking. You can find everything there, mountains, lakes, forests, the sea :)

  2. Cra

    Thanks for this wonderful exhaustive post about Cracow!

  3. Greg

    For me, visiting Auschwitz was a shocking experience. During the visit to the camp, I also visited the town of Oswiecim. There is a museum in the synagogue with pictures and memorabilia of Jewish residents of the town. In the same place you can also borrow the key to the Jewish cemetery.

  4. Kim Lang

    What an amazing and a fascinating place to visit. I really didn’t know much about this but after reading this post I will surely visit one day. Thanks for sharing such an amazing post.

  5. Jem

    Very comprehensive guide! The way you outlined the places to visit (including page layout), with substantial info/insights on each one, and the coherence made it very easy to follow and read through your post. Hoping to visit end of this year–appreciate how this post was very helpful and convincing! :)

    • Aileen

      Aw, thanks! I’m happy to hear that :D
      Hope this post helps you then!


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