Facts about Poland - Seven Wonders of Poland
The Seven Wonders of Poland (Polish: Siedem cudów Polski) was a short list of cultural wonders located in Poland. The creation of the list was initiated by the leading Polish newspaper Rzeczpospolita in a country-wide plebiscite held in September 2007.1 The results were published in the following month.2
Initially over 400 national monuments were selected as candidates by the magazine online-readers, however in the second round of selections a board of experts reduced the number to 27. The third and last round of public on-line voting started on 31 August 2007, to choose the top seven wonders. Results of the popular vote were announced on 21 September 2007.
How to plan a vacation in Polish?
Planning a vacation is always associated with a number of issues to attend to. Some of them are more and the other less important, however, that the holiday was unforgettable for us, we take care of all of them. Organizing holidays in Poland, we should first of all think of a good accommodation and match its form to our requirements and capabilities. For some, the best solution will be hotels, others choose rather pensions and always worth checking what can be found in a particular place. Not everywhere we can find luxury accommodation, so it is wise to check this before. Besides accommodation, a very important issue is also the transport and attractions on-site, and if you take care of it all, our vacation will be great.
Worth to know - The High Tatras
The High Tatras or High Tatra Mountains (Slovak and Czech: Vysoké Tatry, Polish: Tatry Wysokie, Hungarian: Magas -Tátra), are a mountain range along the border of northern Slovakia in the Prešov Region, and southern Poland in the Lesser Poland Voivodeship. They are a range of the Tatra Mountains chain.
The mountain range borders Belianske Tatras to the east, Podtatranská kotlina to the south and Western Tatras to the west. The major part and all the highest peaks of the mountains are situated in Slovakia. The highest peak is Gerlachovský štít, at 2,655 metres (8,711 ft).