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Gdansk is one of Poland’s biggest cities. Located on the Baltic Sea, it’s the country’s main port and an important economic driver of the nation. With a population of nearly half a million, it’s also something of a cultural and economic hub for the region.
Gdansk's history is complex. It was a major port even back in medieval times, and its importance to northern European shipping saw it join the Hanseatic League in the 14th century. Until the 18th century when it was eclipsed by Warsaw, Gdansk was Poland's largest and wealthiest city. Annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia in 1793, Gdansk became an autonomous free city from 1807 to 1814. Absorbed again by Prussia, Danzig, to use its German name, became part of a unified Germany until the end of World War I.
Danzig's large German population prevented it from rejoining Poland and instead, it once again became a free city. When the Nazis came to power in Germany, they used Danzig's German population as justification to occupy the city. This action led Britain and France to declare war on Germany and started the Second World War.
After the war, Gdansk once again became part of Poland. In the 70s, it became the center of opposition to communist rule. The Solidarity movement that started in Gdansk eventually led to the overthrow of the communist government of Poland in 1989.
With its complicated history of occupation, Gdansk still bears the traces of the powers that ruled over it. Although the city suffered heavy damage during the Second World War, much of its historic core has been rebuilt and restored to its former glory. You’ll find plenty to do in this fascinating city.
Experience the historic heart of Gdansk on the Royal Way. Running between city gates, this broad street is surrounded by the restored historic buildings of the city center. It's the perfect place to get to grips with the complicated history of the city.
See one of the world's largest brick-built churches at St Mary's Church. Dating back to the 14th century, this massive church was damaged during the war but has been carefully restored. Don’t miss the astronomical clock that dates back to the 15th century.
Admire the Mannerist architecture of the Golden House. Often proclaimed Gdansk's most beautiful house – which is saying quite a lot – this white and gold building was once the home of the mayor of the city. Its ornate statues make for a great photo opportunity as you explore the old town.
Enjoy the picturesque side of the city along St Mary's Street. If this street looks familiar, it may be because you've seen it in one of the countless movies shot here due to its historic charm. The cobblestone street is one of the prettiest in the city, if not in all of Poland.
Savor the evening along the Long Embankment. Once part of the bustling port of Gdansk, this delightful area is now popular with tourists. It’s the perfect place to go for dinner at a waterside table in one of the many restaurants along the embankment.
Gdansk airport connects the city to the UK, Ireland, Portugal, Germany, and other destinations throughout Europe. A modern rail line takes passengers from the airport straight to Gdansk city center.
Gdansk’s main train station is located conveniently close to the center of the city. Trains from Gdynia, Warsaw, Wroclaw, Berlin, and other destinations make Gdansk easy to reach.
Buses 118, 132, 154, 189, and many others all stop outside Gdansk's main railway station. There is also a tram stop where you can catch lines 2, 3, 6, 7, and 8.
With its carefully restored old town, one of the best things to do in Gdansk is to simply wander the quaint streets. You'll find no end of cafés, bars, restaurants, museums, and other attractions as you explore on foot. In a city like Gdansk, getting lost may be the highlight of your trip.
While you’re in Gdansk, drop off your extra bags at a Bounce luggage storage location. With your gear securely stashed, you can easily navigate the streets of this historic city.
Westerplatte: See where the most devastating war in history began at Westerplatte. Once a transit depot for the Polish military, this was the first place the Nazis attacked in Poland. The depot held out against the full force of the German military for seven days before finally surrendering. Now, the museum commemorates the Polish troops' bravery and explains the far-reaching ramifications of the attack that led to World War II.
Amber Museum: The Baltic region is home to the world's richest deposits of amber, and amber has been an important part of the economy of Gdansk for centuries. Learn more about this unusual gemstone at the Amber Museum in Gdansk. The history of how amber was discovered, mind, and turned into gorgeous works of art is fascinating. And make sure you don't miss the prehistoric insects trapped in amber that are displayed at the museum. Large bags are not permitted inside the museum, so make sure you leave them at a luggage storage shop in Gdansk before you visit.
Jelitkowo Beach: The closest beach to Gdansk, Jelitkowo can be reached by tram from the city and is a great place to take a break. The Baltic Sea is cold but incredibly refreshing on a hot day, and you'll find plenty of bars and restaurants along the waterfront to keep you refreshed and entertained while you enjoy the Polish coast. Don't forget to leave any heavy bags behind at a luggage storage facility in Gdansk before making the journey to the beach.
Convenient to the Met, which does not allow luggage at coat check. Very easy check in and check out process, with lovely people at the front!
This was so cool!!!! Great service, extremely easy to use, and totally affordable! I didn't know where I'd leave my luggage while we explored San Fran, so I easily Googled luggage storage and found this company. At first it was a little odd dropping my bag off at a chocolate store, but the lady at the register was able to immediately pull up my reservation without any problems and then she put a lock on my suitcase and gave me a card to get it back with. She pushed the bag to the back of their storage room and I came back about 6 hours later to pick it up. Great service, I will definitely be using this again when I travel!
Can’t believe I haven’t used this service until now. So easy & convenient. I 100% recommend.
The price for luggage storage in Gdansk is just $5.90/bag for the entire day.
There are multiple locations all around Gdansk which can be booked through the Bounce platform including near Golden gate, The Crane, Westerplatte and many other areas.
Yes. Every bag is tagged with a security seal and comes with the $10,000 Bounce Guarantee. Every location is required to uphold tight security precautions. You may be asked to show ID and you will be required to use a credit card to book through Bounce in advance. With hundreds of thousands of bags stored, you can count on Bounce to handle your baggage in Gdansk.
Yes. There are storage lockers and many other luggage drop off points in Gdansk. Bounce has multiple locations throughout Gdansk where you can conveniently store your luggage with full security and the $10,000 Bounce Gurantee.
The most popular restaurants to visit are Abbots' Palace, Browar Piwna, and Bar Przystań. Additionally, the highest ranked hotels within Gdansk are Sofitel Grand Sopot, Hotel Almond, and Hotel Admiral.
Gdansk offers several scenic parks including Park na Wroniej Górce, Westerplatte, and Oliwa Park.
You can find local tourist information at Pomorskie Centrum Informacji Turystycznej, Great Star, and Gdańskie Centrum Informacji Turystycznej.
If you're looking for a good museum in Gdansk, we recommend The Crane, Westerplatte, and Hevelianum Centre. If you prefer to be outside, you can give yourself a walking tour and see some of Gdansk's most popular historical attractions including Golden gate, The Crane, or St Mary’s Church and monuments like Monument at Westerplatte, Monument to the Fallen Shipyard Workers, or Monument to the Fallen Shipyard Workers of 1970. Lastly, you can enjoy the local ruin of Baszta Pod Zrębem.