Time flies, it’s been a couple of months and a couple of million calories since we posted our Top-5-This-Season in Warsaw, so it’s time to catch up! This post will be a usual mix of oldies and newbies of Warsaw culinary panorama, but as always you cannot go wrong when dining in any of them. […]
We understand that sometimes you may feel like something not-so-local. Kraków may not be a vibrant cultural melting pot, it’s more of an old city breathing with Polish history and tradition, but that doesn’t mean that you will be limited to the Polish fare. This city can surprise you with its hidden gems. Get off the beaten track and be adventurous! You can try delicious falafel, asian dumplings or authentic Neapolitan pizza.
Autumn is the best time of the year when it comes to fresh vegetables. Marketplaces all over the country are sprawling with fresh veggies. Pumpkins, Brussels sprouts, root vegetables and a real apple extravaganza. But most of modern Polish marketplaces are not only about carrots and apples. You can buy local goods in jars which work great as souvenirs, try something tasty (like a traditional stuffed jacket potato) or simply go eye shopping. There’s plenty of markets in Krakow and some of them are definitely worth a visit. Here’s our top 5!
If you ever find yourself invited to a Polish dinner served in a traditional style, you’ll be most likely faced with a Polish soup as one of the two main courses. Same story if you go to a Polish wedding party, baptism dinner, First Communion dinner or if you happen to celebrate Christmas or Easter at
It’s true that Polish cuisine relies heavily on animal-related products. On the other hand, one of the most famous and oldest Polish recipes is a fermented beetroot soup – barszcz – which is stricly vegan! As our country is one of the biggest European markets for fruit and vegetable trade, vegetarians can cope surprisingly well here.