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Poland is a country in central Europe. Poland is located at a geographic crossroads that links the forested lands of northwestern Europe to the sea lanes of the Atlantic Ocean and the fertile plains of the Eurasian frontier. Now bounded by seven nations, Poland has waxed and waned over the centuries, buffeted by the forces of regional history. In the early Middle Ages, Poland’s small principalities and townships were subjugated by successive waves of invaders, from Germans and Balts to Mongols. In the mid-1500s, united Poland was the largest state in Europe and perhaps the continent’s most powerful nation.


By the turn of the 21st century, Poland was a market-based democracy, abundant in products of all kinds, and a member of both NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization) and the European Union (EU), allied more strongly with western Europe than with eastern Europe but, as always, squarely between them.



Probably no place in Poland is as well-known internationally as Warsaw. No wonder – as the capital, largest city, and the location of some of the most infamous events of the Second World War, Warsaw has received plenty of exposure.

Unlike some other cities in Poland, Warsaw was left mostly in ruins by 1945. The Russian occupation following the end of the war didn’t help matters, and for a long time life in Warsaw was known to be particularly tough compared to the rest of the country.

Today, Warsaw has rejuvenated itself to an almost unbelievable extent. Not only its public infrastructure has improved, but culturally, the city is also more alive than ever. Warsaw hosts a renowned international jazz festival, a film festival, and many other local events year-round. It also offers a beautiful old town and some of the finest places to eat in all of Poland.

The former capital of Poland, Kraków today is one of the most popular destinations in the country for many travelers. It’s easy to see why – its old town is picturesque and combines architectural styles from the early middle ages up to 19th-century neoclassicism.

Kraków is also intertwined with many famous milestones of Polish history and folklore. There’s the legend of the great dragon that was said to live here in the 1300s. To this day, Wawel castle where the king of Poland reigned remains a major sight.

Darker chapters of Poland’s history also unfolded here. Kraków was the site of a major ghetto established during World War II, and Oskar Schindler’s factory was also just outside of town.

The Auschwitz concentration camp is about an hour away, remaining a somber monument to one of Europe’s darkest chapters. Visiting from Kraków is easy, though you should make sure you’re able to stomach it.



Speaking of Polish traditions, there’s no way this list would be complete without mentioning pierogi! If you’ve never tried them – stop reading right now and do yourself a favor.

The little dumplings have made a name for themselves on every continent, but few people identify them as an aspect of the rich and unique Polish cuisine.

While pierogi are a staple of Polish cuisine that’s been widely exported to most of the world, kiełbasa is more like the king of local snack food. It’s a type of ready-to-eat, often homemade sausage that can consist of any type of meat.



Thanks to the internationally successful Witcher series of books, games, and TV shows, Polish mythology has now gone mainstream. But beyond legends of scary monsters, classic Polish folklore has a lot to offer!

Poland is the only country in the world where Polish is the national and official language. As an EU member, Polish is also an official language of the Union.

Foreigners are quick to point out just how hard Polish can be to learn as a beginner. If you already speak a language Polish is closely related to, such as Czech, you might have a different view. However, for most, Polish remains very tough to master indeed.

What makes Polish so unique is that it features many sounds not found in almost any other language. More than that, it uses a modified Latin alphabet to represent these sounds – unlike even most other Slavic tongues.




The Baltic coast of Poland is known for its unique climate and beautiful beaches and cliffs. Some of these are protected as national parks.

Yes, it can get pretty cold here – even in the warmer months, We only recommend taking a dip if you’re a fan of winter swimming! But it more than makes up for that with the stunning views.

It’s not just the mainland on the coast either. There are also many Polish islands in the Baltic, and they offer some of the best spas and resorts anywhere in Europe.



One of the world’s wealthiest major industrialized countries, Poland has always been a trading nation, and commerce
remains the engine of economic growth. It is a member of the G20, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and
Development (OECD), the United Nations (UN), the World Trade Organization (WTO), and many other international



The overwhelming majority of the Polish population is Roman Catholic, and a large number are practicing Catholics. Though the country claims no official religion, Poland is among the most uniformly Catholic countries in the world, and the Roman Catholic Church in Poland enjoys immense social prestige and political influence.


Poland has always been among the countries with the highest level of education. This can be explained by a huge number of subjects that ensures a well-rounded education, and thoroughly planned programs of the courses, taught by real experts in their jobs. Polish universities are a part of the Bologna process. Nowadays, Ukraine counts more than 700 higher educational establishments. They are universities, academies, institutes, colleges, and technical and vocational schools.  You can become a professional in every sphere you want. Polish universities provide professionals in, Architecture, Airplane Modelling, Business, Dentistry, Engineering, Law, Medicine, Nursing, Marketing, Philology, IT, Radio Electronics, Economics, Politics, and many others.


Polish universities mostly have the highest (IV) level of accreditation that enables them to

provide students with all possible Degrees: Bachelor, Master, PG/Ph.D., Doctor, etc.


The following courses are the most popular among our international students:

  • General Medicine. Degree: MBBS, Physician. Training term — 6 years.
  • Pediatrics. Degree: MBBS, Physician. Training term — 6 years.
  • Laboratory diagnostics. Degree: Laboratory Assistant Bachelor. Training term — 4 years.
  • Dentistry. Degree: Bachelor of Dentistry. Training term — 5 years.
  • Nursing. Degree: Medical Nurse Bachelor. Training term — 4 years.
  • Pharmacy. Degree: Bachelor of Pharmacy. Training term — 5 years.
  • Economics & Business. Degree: Bachelor of Economics and Business. Training term — 4 years.
  • Law. Degree: Bachelor of Law. Training term — 4 years.
  • IT. Degree: Bachelor of Information Technologies. Training term — 4 years.
  • Foreign Languages. Degree: Bachelor of Foreign Philology. Training term — 4 years.
  • Architecture & Engineering. Degree: Bachelor of Architecture and Engineering. Training term — 4 years.
  • Humanities. Degree: Bachelor of Humanitarian Sciences. Training term — 4 years.
  • Life Sciences. Degree: Bachelor of Life Sciences. Training term — 4 years.
    • All the courses have PG/Ph.D. programs that last 2-4 years.


Here is the list of the TOP POLISH UNIVERSITIES



    Address: 1a Stefana Okrzei, office 10P, Warsaw, 03-715, Poland

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