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Day Trip: Auschwitz

Auschwitz and Auschwitz II-Birkenau are perhaps the most important sites in all of Poland. The site where more than one million people were killed, Auschwitz has been visited by more than 45 million people since 1945. Read Indagare's tips for visiting.
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Former Jewish Ghetto

Now a rapidly gentrifying area, with modern apartment buildings and some stylish boutiques, Krakow’s former Jewish Ghetto, located in the Podgórze district, was one of the biggest ghettos established by the Nazis during World War II. It is best to tour this area with a guide.
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The most atmospheric neighborhood in Krakow, Kazimierz, the Jewish quarter was peacefully shared between ethnic Poles and Jews until 1941, when Jews were forcibly relocated to the Krakow ghetto. Today, it is one of the most important cultural destinations in Krakow and filled with cool boutiques and cafés.
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Krakow Old Town

This historic center of Krakow is one of the most beautiful areas in the city and a UNESCO World Heritage site. The center of Polish political life for centuries, it is home to important monuments including St. Mary’s Basilica, Cloth Hall, the Rynek Główny (main square) and the Royal Road.
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Oskar Schindler's Enamel Factory

Located near the former Jewish ghetto on the site of Oskar Schindler's Enamel Factory, which employed and saved the lives of approximately 1,200 Jews during WWII, this museum details life in Krakow under German occupation. The permanent exhibit details life in the city during the Nazi Occupation from 1939-1944.
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Pierogi Cooking Class

Learn how to prepare Poland’s signature dish, pierogi, during a fun cooking class at a traditional restaurant in Krakow. After working in the kitchen, you can enjoy a meal of the foods you’ve just prepared.

Rynek Underground

Located below Cloth Hall in the market square in Krakow’s Old Town, the Rynek Underground museum spans over 64,000-square-feet and details historical Krakow, including the main exhibit, which uses holograms to show what the city looked like during the 1300s.
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Wawel Castle

The star attraction of Krakow is Wawel Castle, a UNESCO World Heritage Site and castle complex that was built in the 13th century by King Casimir III the Great. For centuries, Wawel Castle was the residence of Polish Kings, with its medieval, renaissance and baroque architecture.
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Wieliczka Salt Mine

Krakow's Wieliczka Salt Mine dates back to the 13th century, making it one of the world’s oldest salt mines. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the mines can be visited in three-hour tours, during which visitors can see the incredible chapels and dozens of statues that were carved by the miners while they worked.
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