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With a “new” Old Town, the mighty Vistula River running through its heart and an eclectic approach to live music, the Polish capital of Warsaw offers a different look at this fascinating country. Book cheap flights to Warsaw from Newcastle Airport (NCL) and find out what makes this welcoming city tick.
There are two airports within easy reach of the city: Warsaw Chopin Airport (WAW), the main international airport, and Warsaw Modlin Airport (WMI), favoured by low-cost airlines.
Ryanair operates twice-weekly direct flights from Newcastle to Warsaw Modlin Airport, with an average journey time of two hours and 30 minutes.
A number of good-value transport options serve passengers arriving into both Chopin and Modlin airports.
If you’ve booked a cheap fare direct to Modlin from Newcastle, you can make savings on airport transfers too. Book a seat on the ModlinBus express shuttle as far in advance as possible and make big savings on the last-minute price. You can, for example, buy an advance fare from around 9 Polish zloty (a couple of pounds); leave it until you arrive and the price can rocket to 30-40 zloty (up to £8). It pays to be a savvy travel planner.
If you’re travelling in a group or with a young family and you haven’t pre-booked cheap seats on the handy shuttle service, taxi fares aren’t excessive. You will spend from 119 zloty (£23) for the door-to-door convenience of a cab.
Alternatively, if you plan to travel outside of the central sightseeing core of the city (where your feet will get you around with ease), consider booking car hire in Warsaw.
Old Town? New Town? Close to Theatre Square? Baffled about where to stay in Warsaw? Don’t be daunted, simply hop over to our hotels in Warsaw page and compare the best available deals.
Damaged beyond recognition during the Second World War, Warsaw rebuilt its Old Town piece by piece and set to work on a glimmering, jagged skyline that would set it apart from its sister cities in Poland.
The Royal Castle was also painstakingly recreated from the rubble of war, while the unmistakable Palace of Culture and Science – the tallest building in Poland – went up in the 1950s as a gift from the Soviet Union. Both landmarks have much to reveal to history-hungry tourists.
Elsewhere in Warsaw, the Old Town Square, the Saxon Gardens, the Muranów district and gorgeous Lazienki Park fill time during the day before night ascends and tunes fill the darkness. Whether it’s an open-air Chopin concert in the park, a chic bar and a solo guitarist, or a smart nightclub banging out the latest beats, Warsaw’s nightlife scene is legendary.