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The Cities

The Cities


At the heart of Mazovia there is Warsaw, the capital of Poland. Because of many investments of foreign companies, Warsaw evolved not only as a business center, but also as a tourist center. The showcase of the city is the Old Town and the Royal Castle, which are the only reconstructed facilities in the list of UNESCO, honored in this way for a perfect reconstruction after the World War II. The boundary of the city is adjacent to the Kampinos Forest. It is the world's only national park located so close to the national capital.

The capital of the western part of the region is Płock. It is the oldest city of Mazovia, founded in the ninth century, recognized as the historical capital of Mazovia, and once it even played the role of the capital of Poland. Architectural monuments present at the Vistula escarpment, known as the Tumskie Hill, are the scenery for the annual air picnics, to which tourists from all over the country and from abroad come to see.

Radom, the most advancing city to the South, is popular with tourists because of the numerous cultural and sporting events, including the Air Show, which has its fans around the world. Radom preserved its early medieval structure which is unique in the country.

In recent years, Siedlce, the pearl of the eastern Mazovia, may boast of with a rapid development. The city attracts with its neoclassical monuments, and the Diocesan Museum, where the only painting of El Greco in Poland is found. From here one can also start a trip along the Bug River, the wildest river in Europe.

Ostrołęka is an important cultural, sporting and economic center. It is also the capital for Kurpie, who live nearby in the areas of Kurpiowska Forest and the most important city in the north of the voivodeship.

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