Auschwitz Day Trip from Krakow
About this activity
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Discover one of the darkest chapters of 20th century European history on this tour from Krakow to Auschwitz. With a professional guide and avoiding the queues at the entrance, you will learn first-hand about this macabre history and the various highlights of the Auschwitz concentration camp, such as the crematorium or the so-called Wall of Death, something that will leave you amazed.
Located some 50 kilometres from Krakow, this is the concentration camp where more than a million people died during the Second World War and the Holocaust. You will travel to this site in an air-conditioned bus, which will return to Krakow at the end of the guided tour.
- This 7-hour tour includes entrance tickets to the Auschwitz concentration camp .
- Take advantage of the professional guide who will accompany you on the tour to see the various parts of the complex, such as the crematoria, the barracks and the so-called "Wall of Death".
- This is a comfortable trip as it includes a round-trip transfer from Krakow in an air-conditioned bus.
- Queue-free entry to Auschwitz concentration camp
- Professional guide
- Round-trip bus transfer from Kraków
- Headphones for better listening to the guide
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What to expect
If you want to learn first-hand about the macabre history of 20th century Nazi Europe, this activity is a unique opportunity. From Krakow, you will have the possibility to go by bus to Auschwitz on an excursion that will last about 7 hours. Thanks to this activity, you will enter the concentration camp in a preferential way, i.e. avoiding all the queues.
A professional guide will take you through the history of this place in Poland, which impresses visitors so much. You will be provided with headphones so that you can listen to the story without difficulty.
Among the places you will visit in the concentration camp are the crematoria, the so-called Wall of Death, as well as an exhibition of the former barracks where the prisoners lived.
The Auschwitz camp pays tribute to the more than one million people who died there, more than 90% of them Jews, during World War II and the Holocaust. Visitors are therefore advised to behave respectfully during their visit.