Why choose a
SilverDoor Warsaw apartment?
What is a serviced apartment?
Serviced apartments are undeniably the top choice for
business travellers. Effortlessly combining the luxuries of hotel stays, with
the privacy, space and flexibility of a private rental, serviced accommodation
will soon become your first and only choice for short or extended stays.
Serviced apartments in Warsaw feature the following benefits and much more:
Unlike a hotel room, serviced accommodation options are often complete with
modern features and stylish interior design, not to mention they are also often
far more spacious. Having the privacy of an entire apartment makes boundless
difference to the comfort of your stay. Being able to cook your own meals in
the comfort of your private kitchen, invite guests to your private living space
and have housekeeping on our own terms will prove invaluable in creating a
benefits. Many accommodation options boast an impressive array of luxurious
extras from on-site gyms with fitness classes, to in-house child care
facilities. Specify your requirements and we will do our best to locate an
option with all the added features that ensure your normal routine is not
disrupted while away on business.
value. Being like for like more affordable than hotel rooms, and with a tax
discount on extended stays, serviced apartments in Warsaw are by far the most
attractive option. If you’re relocating to the city and awaiting permanent
residence for example, a long stay in a serviced apartment is the clear winning
What do I need to know about staying in Warsaw?
Outside of your schedule of corporate commitments, your
Warsaw serviced apartment provides a great base from which to explore this
richly historic city. We have compiled some key information to ensure you are
well-equipped to make the most of your trip.
No strangers to a dark and tumultuous history, the
streets of Warsaw are lined with museums and monuments that tell harrowing
tales of the war stricken early 1900s. Warsaw is sometimes known as the Phoenix
City, due to an estimated 85% of the city being destroyed during World War II
and having to be rebuilt from ruins. The traditional architecture you see in
the city today was meticulously built during the latter half of the 1900s in
the ‘Bricks for Warsaw’ campaign that restored much of the city back to its
original form. Walk the Royal Route that begins at Castle Square and ends at
Wilanów Palace, to see some of the authentic churches and burgher houses that showcase
the Polish capital’s miraculous recovery and visit Warsaw Rising Museum to hear
personal accounts from the city’s darkest days.
Due to its rich history, Warsaw has curated a rather
eclectic cuisine through the years and shares much of its taste with its
neighbouring countries. Classic Polish cuisine features a lot of meat and
vegetables: think winter warmers and comfort food. Pierogi is one of the most
famous Polish dishes and consists of crescent shaped dumplings filled with
either savoury or sweet fillings.
Aside from the impressive architecture Warsaw boasts,
the city also offers plenty of green spaces in which to unwind and reflect.
Łazienki Park is an exquisite example: with perfectly manicured gardens, a lake
and even peacocks strutting around the grounds, as well as a palace, a few
follies and an amphitheatre. Take a guided tour with colleagues, or simply
enjoy a long lunch taking in the stunning natural beauty.
Warsaw is one of the most congested cities in Europe,
with Poles spending around 106 hours a year stuck in traffic; bear this in mind
before hailing a taxi in rush hour. Fear not, as an extensive bus, tram and
metro system makes travelling this city a breeze. Tickets can be purchased that
are valid for journeys ranging from a one way ride, to a three-day pass costing
anywhere between 4 and 60zł, depending on which zones you are
travelling within. With buses running between 5:00 and 23:00, as well as a
twice hourly night bus, you can always rely on a Warsaw bus to get you to early
meetings and home from any corporate events.
The riverside Praga district is packed full of culture
and is the perfect spot for some urban exploration. The Soho Factory hosts many
cultural events like art exhibitions and music concerts. Discover some gems at
Warsaw’s oldest market, Bazar Różyckiego and
catch a movie at Kino Praha, a cinema that in summer offers discounted cinema
tickets to those who arrive on bike. For something a bit different, let off
some steam at Hangar 646, a trampoline park housed in a former airport hangar.