The organizers will arrange four optional post-conference tours covering Poland’s world class historical monuments included in the UNESCO list:
In order to buy a tour or check payment details click here.
Former capital of Poland, one of the most famous cities in Europe – Royal Wawel Castle, St. Mary’s Basilica with its unique 15th century limewood altar, 14th century Jagiellonian Univeristy with its Collegium Maius, Main Market Square – Europe’s largest market place with Merchant halls and the old Jewish quarter of Kazimierz.
Wieliczka is famous for its world’s oldest operating salt mine housing several hundred chambers carved in salt and serving different purposes (museum, conference rooms, restaurants).
It is Poland’s most frequently visited historical monument – over 1 million domestic and international visitors.
Gdańsk is an old Hanseatic city situated at the mouth of the Vistula. Through centuries it has been a rich, multicultural and multitrade city, the birthplace of the Solidarity movement led by Lech Walesa. Cultural monuments of shipbuilders and the Gdansk Shipyard where the August agreement was signed.
Gdańsk is also a world center of amber jewellery .
Malbork – in the period between 14th and 16th centuries the capital of the state of the Teutonic Knights. Europe’s largest complex of Gothic defensive strongholds built of bricks
The only prisitine part of primal forest in the European Lowlands, divided by the border between Poland and Belarus. In the Bialowieza forest live European bisons – the largest European land mammal. Poland has had a great share in saving and protecting this unique species.