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Most popular sight in Warsaw
Arkadia

In the deep south of the city and often overlooked. Founded in 1784 by Helena Radziwił the romantically landscaped park is open from ten in the morning until dusk and features a replica of Diana’s Temple standing in the centre of a manmade lake. The Królikarnia Palace is the undisputed highlight and was completed in 1786 following plans laid out by Domenico Merlini – the chap responsible for Łazienki Palace. Based on the renaissance age Villa Rotunda in Vicenza the palace was also used as base by Polish and American revolutionary Tadeusz Kosciuszko during the Kosciuszko Uprising in 1794, and it’s grounds were a popular spot for the super-rich to enjoy their favourite vice: rabbit hunting.


Kabacki Forest

Found towards the south west of the city limits, the forest was the scene of Poland's worst air crash on the May 7, 1987. A memorial stone pays tribute to the 182 people who died. The forest is also believed to be the hiding place of a warthog that escaped from Warsaw Zoo while being transported to start a new life in San Diego. Locals have named the fugitive Non Diego. Officially marked as a nature reserve since 1980 the 900 hectare park lies within easy reach of Kabaty metro stop the area is home to owls, kestrels, deer, boar, foxes and the European Tree Frog. A popular hideout for Home Army soldiers during WWII the reserve is also home to many mass graves dating from this time, and is also allegedly the spot where Polish scientists first cracked the Enigma code.


Kampinos Forest

Immediately North West of Warsaw, Kampinos is the most accessible of Poland’s national parks. Interspersed with dunes and marshland, the forest is home to 76 endangered species, and criss-crossed with hiking and horse-riding trails. The past decades have witnessed successful attempts to reintroduce beaver, elk and lynxes back to the wild. Equally famous for its association with the battle for Polish independence, Kampinos’ proximity to the capital has made it a favourite camp for partisans throughout the course of history; today mass graves dating from national uprisings in 1863 and 1944 can be visited.

 
Łazienki Park & Palace

The park and palace complex where half of Warsaw descends on a Sunday to take the traditional family stroll. Notable features amid the landscaped gardens include the art-deco Chopin monument (1926), the palace on the water (remodelled in 1792), an old orangery and a classicist amphitheatre loosely inspired by Herculaneum. The 74 hectare site originally served as the residence of Stansiław August Poniatowski - Poland’s last monarch. In spite of sporadic damage, much of the dynamite laid by Nazi troops failed to destroy the buildings.  Park open from dawn till dusk.
Admission 12/9zł. Guides 80zł per group up to 30 people.


Pole Mokotowskie

Penned in by the districts of Mokotów, Ochota and Sródmiescie this park represents prime real estate, and right now much of the land is subject to sky-high bods from nasty real estate developers. Hands off we say, and not just because drinking in Pole Mokotowskie’s countless bars is one of the highlights of summer. Prior to WWII it was used as a military parade ground, and then from 1910, one of Europe’s first airports. It was here that the Polish aviators Żwirko and Wigura began many of their aerial adventures, and by 1921 passenger flights linking Warsaw with Paris (via Prague and Strasbourg) were commonplace. The opening of Okęcie Airport in 1933 sounded the death knell for the airport, and today it serves as a popular summer spot for suburbanites, as well the venue for public events such as the annual Earth Festival.


Saski

Opened to the public in 1727 Saski Park ranks as one of the oldest public parks in the world, and was originally designed in a ‘French style’, before being changed to follow English aesthetics in the 19th century. Originally part of the Saski Palace complex highlights include a sundial dating from 1863, and the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier; the only surviving part of the Palace. Plans to rebuild a small scale version of the Palace have been mooted of late, but the thorny question of funding promises we won’t be seeing any further developments for several lifetimes. Although wrecked by Nazi miscreants in 1944 many of trees in the park survived, and it’s possible to find ones dating from a quarter of a century ago. An empire style fountain designed by Marconi in 1855 stands close to the bottom corner of the park, and other points of interest include a memorial honouring Warsaw residents killed during WWII, and a statue of  Stefan Starzyński, the towns mayor at the outbreak of WWII who was later to become another statistic of Dachau concentration camp.


Skaryszewski Park

Across the river, and one of Warsaw’s most notorious parks thanks to its popularity with people who do strange things in bushes at night. By day it’s altogether more pleasant with plenty of artificial hills, waterfalls, lakes and flowerbeds filling the 55 hectare site. Originally founded in 1905 it first went under the name of Paderewski Park up until 1945. Several points of interest including a monument commemorating allied pilots killed when their B24 bomber was shot down in 1944 while trying to supply insurgents fighting in the Warsaw Uprising. Only seven crew members survived and one of them, Henry Lloyd Lyne unveiled the memorial in 1988. Refreshments can be found in the Misianka café, a former public lavatory. Find it right next to Rondo Waszyngtona.


Wilanów Palace

The ‘Polish Versailles’ is just one of the colourful monikers that can be applied to Wilanów. Arguably the most striking palace in the country it was built in the late 17th century to serve as the summer residence of the portly King Sobieski III. One of the undisputed highlights of Warsaw, the baroque palace passed through the hands of a number of sovereigns and aristocrats, and was the property of the Branicki family from the 19th century through to 1945 when it was confiscated by the state. Much of the art, interiors and gardens were destroyed or plundered during the war, but Wilanów has since been returned to its former glory. Packed to the rafters with ornate gilding and priceless works of art the endless hallways and chambers are stuffed with Etruscan vases, sculptures and silverware. The portrait gallery is an A-Z of Polish monarchs and patriots, and there’s also a fascinating collection of coffin portraits. The landscaped gardens are dotted with statues, pillars and decorative flowerbeds, and also include a Chinese pavilion. Part of the park is currently subject to an archaeological dig after ceramics, thought to come from the 12th century village of Milanów, were unearthed. Admission 20/10zł. Sat free. Park and Orangery 4,50/2,50zł. Thu free. Guides for groups of 6-25 people admission plus 5zł.; for groups up to 5 people 135zł. Please book in advance.
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