Warsaw

Flights to Warsaw

Direct prices from airlines | Crazy Llama

March 15

Learn more about flights to Warsaw.

We will help you quickly and easily choose and buy tickets to Warsaw.​  🛫

 

Situated 10km from the centre of the city is the international Warsaw Chopin Airport. There are direct flights to Warsaw from most US and European cities as well as far flung destinations like Dubai. There are bus lines which directly connect the airport to the city centre, as well as a railway connection. Another option for transportation from the airport is the licensed taxi services available. There is also a smaller airport in Modlin which is located 35 km from Warsaw and services only budget airlines.

Quick facts about Warsaw

Car rent

from $ 34 per day

Hotel booking

from $ 38 per night

Currency

PLN
Polish złoty
Reference average prices in Tel Aviv

🌭 Meal, Inexpensive Restaurant

$ 6.57

🍕 Meal for 2 People, Mid-range Restaurant, Three-course

$ 31.56

🍺 Domestic Beer (0.5 liter draught)

$ 2.63

🚌 One-way Ticket (Local Transport)

$ 1.16

🏠 Apartment rent per month (1 bedroom in City Centre)

$ 634.49

The weather and best times to visit

Warsaw
Best time: between June and August when the weather is pleasant even though the tourist crowds are high.
Prices
Hotel from $57
Temperature
The coldest months are January and February when temperatures fall below zero, and in summer temperatures vary between 25°C and 35°C
Precipitation
The average rainfall in a year is 501 mm.
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The architecture of this sprawling city of Poland, betrays its long and turbulent past.

From neoclassical palaces and Gothic churches, to concrete, Soviet style buildings as well as glass and steel modern edifices. In the centre of the city you will find the beguiling Warsaw Mermaid, which is the city’s symbol. It is set in the heart of Warsaw’s old town, which was restored after the destruction brought on by WWII.

 

Warsaw bears the nickname “Phoenix” because of its rise from the ashes after being burned to the ground.  With its highly diverse architecture, fascinating neighbourhoods and landmarks, the city is spread across a broad expanse and hardly centred on the old market square like in other cities. It is known as the intellectual centre of Poland, and the heartbeat of the country.

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Things to do in Warsaw

The last residence of Polish royalty and the location of the 1944 uprising, Warsaw is right now a picture of vibrant culture, rich history, contemporary art and classical music. There is something for everybody who visits this often overlooked travel destination. With over 70 museums to choose from among lots of other attractions, Warsaw’s entertainment and restaurant scene is also the best in all of Poland. It is most absolutely a city that knows how to have a good time.

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Stroll along Trakt Królewski (the Royal Route)

Sometimes called the most beautiful part of the city, Trakt Królewski, also known as The Royal Route, consists of five connecting streets along which you will find lots of monuments and cultural buildings of import. Trakt Królewski can be found on the edge of the Old Town, stretching for over a mile.

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Visit the Royal Castle

Built first in the 14th century, the Royal Castle of Warsaw has a turbulent past much like that of the city. A residence of Polish royals between the 16th and 18th centuries, the castle is situated within the castle Square of Warsaw’s Old Town. However, it was completely destroyed during WWII by the German army, and was reconstructed in the 1980s.

 

Visitors to the Royal Castle will find a collection of 18th century paintings ordered by the last king of Poland, S. A. Poniatowski, alongside portraits of other past kings. The castle is a symbol of Polish history and Warsaw’s will to exist beyond its multiple challenges and provides quite an experience to the curious traveler.

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The Warsaw Uprising museum

One of the darkest periods of the 20th century, the Warsaw Uprising is unpopular and often overlooked by western society. It was a period when hundreds of thousands of Varsovians were killed while fighting for their freedom and Warsaw was almost completely obliterated by the Nazi occupation of 1944.

 

The museum recreates the struggles of this dark period when 90% of the city was destroyed. The tragedy that was the uprising, dropped the population of Warsaw from 1.3 million in 1939 to 162,000 in 1944. A visit to this museum is one that is difficult to forget.

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Laze in Royal Łazienki Park

Designed in the Baroque style in the 17th century, the Royal Łazienki Park is the biggest and loveliest park in all of Warsaw. Within the park are a number of palaces, including the main Palace on the Water. Visitors will also find several orangeries, a planetarium, promenades, pavilions, follies, water features, as well as a neoclassical amphitheater. A great location for couples and families on the weekend, the park has a lot of activities for visitors especially in the summer. The most prominent of the monuments in the park might be that of the composer Frédéric Chopin, which was erected in 1926 after it was designed in 1907. This delay between its creation and its installation, was caused by the First World War.

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POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews

Located in Muranów, the northern part of the former ghetto of Warsaw, POLIN was designed by Finnish architect, Rainer Mahlamäki and fully opened in 2014. The museum details and documents the history of the Jews in Poland.With a mix of interactive displays, genuine artefacts and reconstructions in eight galleries, the museum tells the story of how Poland became home to the largest Jewish community in Europe.

Warsaw, Poland Cuisine

Popular dishes in Poland include meat pierogi dumplings as well as ‘Russian style’ pierogi, with potatoes and cottage cheese. Visitors are also encouraged to try pączek, an amazing donut which can be found in most Polish bakeries, also known as piekarnias. Hundreds of piekarnias can be found in Warsaw, at almost every corner of every street. Pączek is traditionally filled with wild rose jam, however there are many more varieties of this melt-in-your-mouth donut.

You could also try a glass or two of Krupnik, which is a vodka with honey and herbs, or Mead (miód pitny), an old drink of Slavic nations, known for its sweet and delicate flavor.

 

This gastronomic paradise motivates to quickly buy tickets to Warsaw, get into the plane and not to return until you try all the delicacies hidden in small cafes in the Prague area near the bazaar.

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