from £86 /night help Price for guests, Nights
from £86 /night help Price for guests, Nights
Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.
Apartment / 1 bedrooms / sleeps 4 Home 505484
Availability Your dates are available
Apartment / 1 bedrooms / sleeps 4
The most beautiful apartment in Warsaw's Old Town, situated opposite the Royal Palace, designed for 1 - 4 people.
WELCOME BREAKFAST INCLUDED.
Its total area is 56m2, located on the 2nd floor of a four-storey period house.
Salon has a 2 seater unfolding sofa, coffee table, comfortable armchair, dining table, flat TV, DVD, free internet WiFi.
From the windows guests can see the Royal Palace tower with a clock.
Fully equipped kitchenette:
- electric hob
- electric kettle
- coffee maker
- dishes, glasses, cutlery
- coffee, tea, sugar
The spacious bedroom has a large, double bed, two bedside tables, wardrobe and dressing table dresser.
Throught the window you can admire the Barbican and the beautiful panorama of Warsaw.
Roomy bathroom with shower, toilet, handbasin and floor heating is fitted with a hairdryer, towels, soap, shampoo.
There is a washing machine for guests disposal.
Possibility of adding baby bed.
The apartment has also a separate dressing room with an iron and ironing board.
A manned car park is just 300m away.
Located in the heart of the most tourist attractive area of Warsaw has very good transport links (tram, metro, bus). In the near countless restaurants, cafes, pubs and unique monuments.
Royal Castle - 70m
Chopin Airport - 12km
Eastern Railway Station 2.5 km
Central Railway Station 2.5 km
Tram, bus stop - 250m
Underground station - 1km (1 stop by tram)
Taxi - 250m
City Center - 10mins walking
|Size||Sleeps up to 4, 1 bedrooms|
|Rooms||1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 En suites|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Chopin 12 km, Nearest railway: Central Railway Station 2 km|
|Family friendly||Suitable for children over 5|
|Notes||No pets allowed, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|General||Central heating, TV, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Double beds (1), Cots (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Access||Not suitable for wheelchair users|
The Central Poland region
Warsaw's Old Town was established in the 13th century. Initially surrounded by an earthwork rampart, prior to 1339 it was fortified with brick city walls. The town originally grew up around the castle of the Dukes of Mazovia that later became the Royal Castle. The Market Square (Rynek Starego Miasta) was laid out sometime in the late 13th or early 14th century, along the main road linking the castle with the New Town to the north.
The Old Town was rebuilt from the foundations up because after the war it was nothing but a heap of rubble. The monumental reconstruction, which took place between 1949 and 1963, aimed at restoring the appearance of the town in its best times, the 17th and 18th centuries. Every authentic architectural fragment found among the ruins was incorporated in the restoration.
Warsaw's Old Town has been placed on the UNESCO's list of World Heritage Sites as "an outstanding example of a near-total reconstruction of a span of history covering the 13th to the 20th century.
Currently it's the most charming and lively part of the city, bustling with tourists and locals, full of galleries, museums, cafés and restaurants.
Castle Square (Plac Zamkowy)
Castle Square is a visitor's first view of the reconstructed Old Town, when approaching from the more modern center of Warsaw. It is an impressive sight, dominated by Zygmunt's Column, which towers above the beautiful Old Town houses. Enclosed between the Old Town and the Royal Castle, Castle Square is steeped in history. Here was the gateway leading into the city called the Kraków Gate (Brama Krakowska). It became to develop in the 14th century and continued to be a defensive area for the kings. The square was in its glory in the 17th century when Warsaw became to country capital. And it was here that in 1644 King Wladyslaw IV erected the column to glorify his father Sigismund III Vasa, who is best known for moving the capital of Poland from Kraków to Warsaw.
Royal Palace (Zamek Królewski)
Built in the 15th century, this castle served as residence of Mazovian princes. Once the capital was moved to Warsaw from Kraków, the castle served as seat of the king and the government. The castle has been renovated repeatedly and destroyed completely during World War II. It was rebuilt between 1971-1988 using castle remains and rubble. Today, the segment with the clock tower opens the way to the Old Town. Museum attractions include two original Rembrandt paintings as well as works by Bernardo Bellotto, aka Canaletto, court painter to Polish King Stanis?aw August Poniatowski. Canaletto's paintings were vital during Warsaw's post-war reconstruction.
On the Vistula side are the recently renovated Kubicki Arcades which support the foundations and the cliffs and give the structure its shape. Following the 1831 Uprising they were used as stables and barracks, and then as garages. The arcades are original, as they were not destroyed during World War II. Currently they house an archaeological exhibit and pension.
King Sigismund III Vasa Column (Kolumna króla Zygmunta III Wazy)
The oldest and tallest non-church monument in Warsaw was raised in 1644 by King W?adys?aw IV, in honour of his father Zygmunt III Waza, who in 1596 moved the capital from Kraków to Warsaw. The monument stands 22 metres high with the actual figure of the King measuring 275 cm. The sword he holds in his right hand symbolises bravery, while the cross he holds in his left hand symbolises his readiness to fight evil. According to legend, should the King's sword fall downward, disaster is sure to follow. The statue fell during World War II and its destroyed column placed next to the Royal Castle, where it can still be seen today.
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