Bus stations in Wroclaw
Tourists traveling along Wroclaw can use for this purpose trams and public buses. Their schedules are arranged so that the tourists could at the time to get to the important historic sites that are frequently visited by them. In addition, over the weekend, which hosts an important film screenings and theater premieres, run extra buses, whose aim is to supply all interested parties on the beginning cultural event. In Wroclaw we are also bus stations, which get out not only tourists, but also students who drift on different sides of the city. In the spring and summer many tourists moving around Wroclaw also bikes, by existing in this city cycling paths.
View points in Wroclaw
Historic places of Wroclaw are houses from various centuries, as well as religious buildings and other historic buildings. During their visit, you can use the help of a guide who will be able to tell us many interesting anecdotes related to a place that just we visit. In addition, tourists visitors can stop at the monuments and places of national memory, which in Wroclaw are over forty. Therefore wrocÅ‚aw is visited also by students of secondary schools and students. Many monuments of the city can be seen in a completely different perspective when you decide to enter into one of the vantage points. Additional attraction related to the discovery of the past of Wroclaw can ride the historic tram.
Wroclaw - the basics
WrocÅ‚aw ("?vr?tsw?f"; Polish pronunciation: "?vr?t?swaf" ( listen), German: Breslau, "b??s?la?"; Latin: Vratislavia) is the largest city in western Poland. It is on the River Oder in the Silesian Lowlands of Central Europe, roughly 350 kilometres (220 mi) from the Baltic Sea to the north and 40 kilometres (25 mi) from the Sudeten Mountains to the south. WrocÅ‚aw is the historical capital of Silesia and Lower Silesia. Today, it is the capital of the Lower Silesian Voivodeship. At various times in history, it has been part of the Kingdom of Poland, Bohemia, Hungary, the Austrian Empire, Prussia, and Germany. It became part of Poland in 1945, as a result of the border changes after the Second World War. The population of WrocÅ‚aw in 2014 was 634,487, making it the fourth-largest city in Poland.
WrocÅ‚aw classified as a global city by GaWC, with the ranking of high sufficiency and living standard. It was among 230 cities in the world in the ranking of the consulting company Mercer - "Best City to Live" in 2015 and the only Polish city in this ranking has been recognized as a city growing at the business center.
In 2016, the city will be the European Capital of Culture and the World Book Capital. Also, WrocÅ‚aw will host the Theatre Olympics, World Bridge Games and the European Film Awards in 2016, IFLA Annual Conference and World Games in 2017.