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When a hotel search in Kielce is done, please select the room type, the included meals and the suitable booking conditions (for example, "Deluxe double room, Breakfast included, Non-Refundable"). Press the "View Deal" ("Book Now") button. Make your booking on a hotel booking website and get the hotel reservation voucher by email. That's it, a perfect hotel in Kielce is waiting for you!

Hotels of Kielce

A hotel in Kielce is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Kielce hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Kielce are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Kielce hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Kielce hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Kielce have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Kielce
An upscale full service hotel facility in Kielce that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Kielce hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Kielce
Full service Kielce hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Kielce
Boutique hotels of Kielce are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Kielce boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Kielce may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Kielce
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Kielce travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Kielce focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Kielce
Small to medium-sized Kielce hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Kielce traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Kielce hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Kielce
A bed and breakfast in Kielce is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Kielce bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Kielce B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Kielce
Kielce hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Kielce hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Kielce
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Kielce hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Kielce lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Kielce
Kielce timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Kielce often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Kielce on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Kielce
A Kielce motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Kielce for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Kielce motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Kielce

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Kielce
Kielce-Kirche-4.jpg 20110612 Kielce Palac Biskupow 0801.jpg
Kielce hotel bristol.jpg Kamienica Saskich w Kielcach (6) (jw14).JPG
Kielce-Rathaus.jpg Synagoga - Asirek 034.jpg
Left to right: Cathedral Basilica • Bishops' Palace •
Bristol Hotel • Market Square • Town Hall • Synagogue
Coat of arms of Kielce
Coat of arms
Kielce is located in Poland
Kielce
Kielce
Coordinates:  / 50.883; 20.617
Country Poland
Voivodeship Świętokrzyskie
County city county
Established 11th century
Town rights 1364
Government
• Mayor Wojciech Lubawski
Area
• Total 109.65 km (42.34 sq mi)
Highest elevation 408 m (1,339 ft)
Lowest elevation 260 m (850 ft)
Population (2014)
• Total 199,475
• Density 1,800/km (4,700/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
• Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Postal code 25-001 to 25-900
Area code(s) +48 41
ISO 3166 code PL-KI
Car plates TK
Website http://www.um.kielce.pl

Kielce ([ˈkʲɛlt͡sɛ]; Yiddish: קעלץ‎, Keltz) is a city in south central Poland with 199,475 inhabitants. It is also the capital city of the Świętokrzyskie Voivodeship (Holy Cross Voivodeship) since 1999, previously in Kielce Voivodeship (1919–1939, 1945–1998). The city is located in the middle of the Świętokrzyskie Mountains (Holy Cross Mountains), at the banks of the Silnica River, in northern part of the historical Polish province of Lesser Poland.

The history of Kielce dates back over 900 years and the exact date when the town was founded remains unknown. The name of the city derives from the migrating Celts, who once stopped here during their journey across the European continent. The area was later inhabited at the beginning of the 11th century by hunters and beekeepers, who bartered the fruit of their work for seed grain. It was then that a marketplace was established, where forest products were exchanged for agricultural produce. At the turn of the 12th century, the bishops of Kraków became the owners of the settlement and began constructing a castle on a nearby hill. Under the influence of Vincent Kadłubek, a parish school was established in the town. Kielce was mentioned in medieval documents for the first time in 1212 and obtained a city charter sometime before the year 1295. In the 13th century, Tatar raids on Poland destroyed the city completely, but it was soon rebuilt and surrounded by a high defensive wall, equipped with firing slots for archers.

At the end of the 15th century, Frederick Jagiellon granted the town its official symbols: a golden crown on a red shield with the letters "CK" - Civitas Kielcensis; Latin for the City of Kielce. Between 1637 and 1642, due to the initiative of bishop Jakub Zadzik, a Renaissance palace was erected, which survived to the present day and remains an icon. The city was burned to the ground during the Swedish Deluge in the 17th century. After the Partitions of Poland, Kielce became part of the Austrian Empire. In 1809, the city was incorporated into the Duchy of Warsaw and after 1815 into the Congress Kingdom of Poland. During World War II, Kielce was the site of German Nazi atrocities and executions carried out on the Jewish population in the ghetto. After the war the city saw an outbreak of violence against the Jewish community, which later became known as the Kielce pogrom.

Kielce was once an important centre of limestone mining and the vicinity is famous for its natural resources like copper, lead and iron, which, over the centuries, were exploited on a large scale. There are several fairs and exhibitions held in Kielce throughout the year; the city and its surroundings are also known for their historic architecture, green spaces and recreational areas such as the Świętokrzyski National Park.

Kielce: History

A typical Polish manor house called dworek, dating back to the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth. The pictured house is the city's most precious building

The area of Kielce has been inhabited since at least the 5th century BC. Until the 6th or 7th century the banks of the Silnica were inhabited by Celts. They were driven out by a Slavic tribe of Vistulans who started hunting in the nearby huge forests and had settled most of the area now known as Lesser Poland and present-day Świętokrzyskie Voivodeship. The lands of Wiślanie were at first subdued by Bohemia, however they soon came under the control of the Piast dynasty and became a part of Poland. According to a local legend, Mieszko, son of Boleslaus II of Poland dreamt he was attacked by a band of brigands in a forest. In the dream he saw a vision of Saint Adalbert who drew a winding line which turned into a stream. When Mieszko woke up, he found the Silnica River whose waters helped him regain strength. He also discovered huge white tusks of an unknown animal. Mieszko announced he would build a town and a church to St. Adalbert at that site. According to this legend, the town's name Kielce commemorates the mysterious tusks (kieł in Polish).

Various other legends exist to explain the name's origin. One states that the town was named after its founder who belonged to the noble family of Kiełcz, while another claims that it stems from the Kelts who may have lived in the area in previous centuries. Other theories connect the town's name to occupational names relating to mud huts, iron tips for arrows and spears, or the production of tar (pkielce, a settlement of tar makers). The earliest extant document referring to the settlement by the name of Kielce dates to 1213.

Kielce Cathedral is the city's most recognized landmark. A carillon was installed within the cathedral's bell tower

The area of the Holy Cross Mountains was almost unpopulated until the 11th century when the first hunters established permanent settlements at the outskirts of the mountains. They needed a place to trade furs and meat for grain and other necessary products, and so the market of Kielce was formed. In the early 12th century the new settlement became a property of the Bishops of Kraków, who built a wooden church and a manor. In 1171 a stone church was erected by bishop Gedeon Gryf. During the times of Wincenty Kadłubek a parochial school in Kielce was opened in 1229. By 1295 the town was granted city rights. In the mid-13th century the town was destroyed by the Mongol invasion of Ögedei Khan, but it quickly recovered.

The area around Kielce was rich in minerals such as copper ore, lead ore, and iron, as well as limestone. In the 15th century Kielce became a significant centre of metallurgy. There were also several glass factories and armourer shops in the town. In 1527 bishop Piotr Tomicki founded a bell for the church and between 1637 and 1642 Manierist palace was erected near the market place by Bishop Jakub Zadzik. It is one of the very few examples of French Renaissance architecture in Poland and the only example of a magnate's manor from the times of Vasa dynasty to survive World War II.

During The Deluge the town was pillaged and burnt by the Swedes. Only the palace and the church survived, but the town managed to recover under the rule of bishop Andrzej Załuski. By 1761 Kielce had more than 4,000 inhabitants. In 1789 Kielce were nationalised and the burgers were granted the right to elect their own representatives in Sejm. Until the end of the century the city's economy entered a period of fast growth. A brewery was founded as well as several brick factories, a horse breeder, hospital.

Kielce: Foreign partitions of Poland

As a result of the 3rd Partition the town was annexed by Austria. During the Polish-Austrian War of 1809 it was captured by prince Józef Poniatowski and joined with the Duchy of Warsaw, but after the fall of Napoleon Bonaparte in 1815 it was joined with the Kingdom of Poland. For a brief period when Kraków was an independent city-state (Republic of Kraków), Kielce became the capital of the Kraków Voivodeship. Thanks to the efforts by Stanisław Staszic Kielce became the centre of the newly established Old-Polish Industrial Zone (Staropolski Okręg Przemysłowy). The town grew quickly as new mines, quarries and factories were constructed. In 1816 the first Polish technical university was founded in Kielce. However, after Staszic's death the Industrial Zone declined and in 1826 the school was moved to Warsaw and became the Warsaw University of Technology.

In 1830 many of the inhabitants of Kielce took part in the November Uprising against Russia. In 1844, priest Piotr Ściegienny (pl) began organizing a local revolt to liberate Kielce from the Russian yoke, for which he was sent to Siberia. In 1863 Kielce took part in the January Uprising. As a reprisal for insubordination the tsarist authorities closed all Polish schools and turned Kielce into a military garrison city. The Polish language was banned. Because of these actions many gymnasium students took part in the 1905 Revolution and were joined by factory workers.

Kielce: Sovereign Poland

Józef Piłsudski with the Polish Legions in Kielce, in front of the Governor's Palace, 1914

After the outbreak of World War I, Kielce was the first Polish city to be liberated from Russian rule by the Polish Legions under Józef Piłsudski. After the war when Poland regained its independence after 123 years of Partitions, Kielce became the capital of Kielce Voivodeship. The plans to strengthen Polish heavy and war industries resulted in Kielce becoming one of the main nodes of the Central Industrial Area (Centralny Okręg Przemysłowy). The town housed several big factories, among them the munitions factory "Granat" and the food processing plant Społem.

Kielce: Second World War

During the Polish Defensive War of 1939, the main portion of the defenders of Westerplatte as well as the armoured brigade of General Stanisław Maczek were either from Kielce or from its close suburbs. During the occupation that lasted for most of the Second World War, the city was an important centre of resistance. There were several resistance groups active in the town, including Armia Krajowa (AK) and Gwardia Ludowa (GL).

Notable acts of resistance included theft of 2 tons of TNT from the "Społem" factory run by the Nazis, which were then used by the partisans to make hand grenades. Also, the daring escape from jail in Kielce of a dozen or so AK members, organized in November 1942 by Stanisław Depczyński. Not to mention, a grenade attack by a unit of the GL on the Smoleński coffee shop, killing 6 Germans including a major in the SS (February 1943), as well as the assassination of the noted Gestapo informant Franz Wittek on 15 June 1944, by a unit under Second Lt. Kazimierz Smolak on the corner of Solna and Paderewski Streets. One of the attackers died during the attack and a further four lost their lives not long afterwards. This was not the first assassination attempt against Wittek. In 1942, Henryk Pawelec fired at him in the market square, but his pistol misfired. In February 1943, a unit under the command of Stanisław Fąfar shot at Wittek by the Seminarium building. Wittek, though wounded by 14 bullets, survived. Successful assassinations of local collaborators, including the shooting of Jan Bocian took place in broad daylight at a shop in Bodzentyńska Street. Similar was the attack on the factory of C. Wawrzyniak in March 1943, terrorizing and disarming the volksdeutscher workers and destroying the machinery, as well as the attack on the HASAG factory in May 1943 and the takeover of the Kielce Herbskie railway station.

Moreover, the hills and forests of Holy Cross Mountains became a scene of heavy partisan activity. A small town of Pińczów located some 30 kilometres (19 miles) from Kielce became the capital of the so-called Pinczów Republic, a piece of Polish land controlled by the partisans. The "Jodla" Świętokrzyskie Mountains Home Army fought against the Germans long before Operation Tempest inflicted heavy casualties on the occupying forces and later took part in the final liberation of their towns and cities in January 1945. During the war, many of inhabitants of Kielce lost their lives. Today, Kielce is a rapidly developing city of growing regional importance.

Kielce: Jewish history

Kielce Synagogue, built 1903-1909

Until World War II, like many other cities across the Second Polish Republic, Kielce had a significant Jewish population. Before the rebirth of sovereign Poland according to the Russian census of 1897 among the total population of 23,200 inhabitants, there were 6,400 Jews in Kielce (around 27 percent). On the eve of the Second World War there were about 18,000 Jews in the city. Between the onset of war and March 1940, the Jewish population of Kielce expanded to 25,400 (35% of all residents), with trains of dispossessed Jews arriving under the escort of Ordnungspolizei from the Polish areas annexed by Nazi Germany. Immediately after the German occupation of Poland in September 1939, all Jews were ordered to wear a Star of David on their outer garments. Jewish–owned factories in Kielce were confiscated by the Gestapo, stores and shops along the main thoroughfares liquidated, and ransom fines introduced. The forced labour and deportations to concentration camps culminated in mass extermination of Jews of Kielce during the Holocaust in occupied Poland.

Kielce: Kielce Ghetto

In April 1941, the Kielce Ghetto was formed, surrounded by high fences, barbed wire, and guards. The gentile Poles were ordered to vacate the area and the Jews were given one week to relocate. The ghetto was split in two, along Warszawska Street (Nowowarszawska) with the Silnica River (pl) running through it. The so-called large ghetto was set up between the streets of Orla, Piotrkowska, Pocieszka, and Warszawska to the east, and the smaller ghetto between Warszawska on the west, and the streets of Bodzentyńska, St. Wojciech, and the St. Wojciech square. The ghetto gates were closed on 5 April 1941; the Jewish Ghetto Police was formed with 85 members and ordered to guard it. Meanwhile, expulsions elsewhere and deportations to Kielce continued until August 1942 at which time there were 27,000 prisoners crammed in the ghetto. Trains with Jewish families arrived from the entire Kielce Voivodeship, and also from Vienna, Poznań, and Łódź. The severe overcrowding, rampant hunger, and outbreaks of epidemic typhus took the lives of 4,000 people before mid-1942. During this time, many of them were forced to work at a nearby German munition plant run by Hasag. In August 1942, the Kielce Ghetto was liquidated in the course of only five days. During roundups, all Jews unable to move were shot on the spot including the sick, the elderly, and the disabled; 20,000–21,000 Jews were led into waiting Holocaust trains, and murdered in the gas chambers of Treblinka. After the extermination action only 2,000 Jews were left in Kielce, lodged in the labour camp at Stolarska and Jasna Streets (pl) within the small ghetto. Those who survived were sent to other forced labour camps. On May 23, 1943, the Kielce cemetery massacre was perpetrated by the German police; 45 Jewish children who had survived the Kielce Ghetto liquidation, were murdered by Orpo.

Kielce: Kielce pogrom

Former Planty 7 Street refugee centre in 1946

On July 4, 1946, the local Jewish gathering of some 200 Holocaust survivors from the Planty 7 Street refugee centre of the Zionist Union became the target of the Kielce pogrom in which 37 (40) Polish Jews (17–21 of whom remain unidentified) and 2 ethnic Poles were killed, including 11 fatally shot with military assault rifles and 11 more stabbed with bayonets, indicating direct involvement of the Stalinist troops. During Cold War, many Jewish historians theorized that the pogrom became the cause of outward Jewish emigration from Poland immediately following the opening of the borders in 1947. Nevertheless, the true reasons behind the dramatic increase of the Jewish emigration from Poland were far more complex. The new government of the Communist Poland signed a repatriation agreement with the Soviet Union helping over 150,000 Holocaust survivors leave the Gulag camps legally. Poland was the only Eastern Bloc country to allow free and unrestricted Jewish aliyah to the nascent State of Israel, upon the conclusion of World War II. After the Kielce pogrom Gen. Spychalski of PWP signed a legislative decree allowing the remaining survivors to leave Poland without visas or exit permits. Poland was the only Eastern Bloc country to do so, at war's end. Britain demanded from Poland (among others) to halt the Jewish exodus, but their pressure was largely unsuccessful.

Kielce: Climate

Kielce
Climate chart (explanation)
J F M A M J J A S O N D
34
0
−5
29
1
−5
35
6
−2
39
14
3
53
19
8
71
21
11
81
24
13
77
23
12
56
19
8
42
13
4
40
6
0
44
1
−3
Average max. and min. temperatures in °C
Precipitation totals in mm
Imperial conversion
J F M A M J J A S O N D
1.3
32
23
1.1
34
23
1.4
43
28
1.5
57
37
2.1
66
46
2.8
70
52
3.2
75
55
3
73
54
2.2
66
46
1.7
55
39
1.6
43
32
1.7
34
27
Average max. and min. temperatures in °F
Precipitation totals in inches

Kielce is one of the relatively cooler cities in Poland. It experiences four distinct seasons and has a temperate oceanic climate bordering on a warm summer subtype humid continental climate, typical of this part of Europe. It has cool, cloudy winters with almost daily light snowfall and generally moderate temperatures within a few degrees of the freezing point, and moderately warm and sunny summers, with frequent but brief hot spells and abundant rainfall falling mostly during numerous and occasionally severe thunderstorms. Surrounded by the Holy Cross Mountains, however, the summer night time temperatures are somewhat cooler and the thunderstorms somewhat more frequent and severe than in surrounding areas of Poland.

Both continental and maritime air masses can enter the area undergoing little modification, resulting in striking differences in the seasons from year to year, particularly in winter when the contrast between maritime and continental air is at its greatest. Maritime influences from the Atlantic typically bring cool, cloudy, damp and often foggy weather both in summer and in winter, whereas continental air masses often result in long periods of sunny and dry weather, hot in summer and on occasion, extremely cold in winter.

The highest temperature recorded in Kielce since 1971 is 36.4 °C (98 °F) and the lowest is −33.9 °C (−29 °F), giving the city a temperature range of 70.3 °C (126.5 °F), the second highest in Poland. The city receives 1720 to 1829 hours of sunshine annually, depending on the source, with a notably sunny spring and summer, and a cloudy late autumn and winter. Winds are generally very light throughout the year, with an abundance of calm days, and as a result, cool temperatures often feel much milder than expected due to a relative lack of windchill, especially during sunny spells in early spring, as well as during severe winter cold snaps, which are typically dominated by calm, anticyclonic weather. Föhn winds from the Carpathian mountains do occasionally reach the city, resulting in unusually mild temperatures for a semi-continental location at this latitude, on rare occasions reaching approximately 15 °C (59 °F) in the winter months.

Sienkiewicza Street, summer 2011

Winter conditions are highly dependent on the source region of the air mass that dominates during a particular month, resulting in tremendous variability from one year to the next. For example, in January 2006, the city experienced typically continental winter weather, resulting in an average daytime high of −3.7 °C (25 °F), recording a nighttime low of −30 °C (−22 °F) on the 24th. The very next year, in January 2007, the weather was predominantly of the Atlantic type, resulting in an average high of 5.7 °C (42 °F) and occasional days above 10 °C (50 °F), more typical of coastal locations in Western Europe. As a result of this variability, severe cold with temperatures below −20 °C (−4 °F) can be completely absent during some winters, and in others, it can occur with regularity, even as late as March. Heavy snowfall is rare, and significant snow accumulations typically occur gradually, a few centimeters at a time over a protracted cold spell.

Summer is warm and lasts from June to early September, and is characterized by abundant sunshine, but also severe weather, particularly early in the season. Though temperatures average in the low-to-mid 20s (70s Fahrenheit), they are rather variable with frequent hot spells reaching approximately 30 °C (86 °F) interrupted by cold fronts, which frequently bring violent thunderstorms and several days of cool and sometimes chilly weather. Although hot weather is frequent and many summers experience a few oppressively hot days of around 35 °C (95 °F), summer temperatures in the city are never extreme and have not exceeded 36.4 °C (98 °F) in recent decades.

The transitional seasons of spring and autumn are highly unpredictable and experience large temperature swings with periods of fine weather and temperatures around 20 °C (68 °F) as early as March and late into October, alternating with much colder periods. Sharp nighttime frosts can occur as early as September and as late as May, though on calm, clear days, it often warms up rapidly to approximately 20 °C (68 °F), especially in April. Occasionally, significant, accumulating snow can occur in October and April, though mild weather rapidly returns. The springtime month of May is notably the sunniest month of the year.

Climate data for Kielce
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 13.4
(56.1)
18.4
(65.1)
24
(75)
29.7
(85.5)
32.8
(91)
36.0
(96.8)
36.1
(97)
36.4
(97.5)
35.0
(95)
26
(79)
18.5
(65.3)
17
(63)
36.4
(97.5)
Average high °C (°F) 0.2
(32.4)
1.4
(34.5)
6.3
(43.3)
13.6
(56.5)
18.9
(66)
21.3
(70.3)
23.9
(75)
23.4
(74.1)
18.5
(65.3)
12.5
(54.5)
5.6
(42.1)
1.2
(34.2)
12.2
(54)
Daily mean °C (°F) −2.3
(27.9)
−1.7
(28.9)
2.4
(36.3)
8.4
(47.1)
13.3
(55.9)
16.1
(61)
18.3
(64.9)
17.7
(63.9)
13.3
(55.9)
8.3
(46.9)
2.9
(37.2)
−1.1
(30)
8
(46)
Average low °C (°F) −4.7
(23.5)
−4.8
(23.4)
−1.7
(28.9)
3.1
(37.6)
7.6
(45.7)
10.8
(51.4)
12.7
(54.9)
12
(54)
8.1
(46.6)
4.1
(39.4)
0.1
(32.2)
−3.3
(26.1)
3.7
(38.7)
Record low °C (°F) −33.9
(−29)
−31.1
(−24)
−23.9
(−11)
−9
(16)
−4.3
(24.3)
−1
(30)
1
(34)
−1
(30)
−4
(25)
−8.7
(16.3)
−17.8
(0)
−25.6
(−14.1)
−33.9
(−29)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 34
(1.34)
29
(1.14)
35
(1.38)
39
(1.54)
53
(2.09)
71
(2.8)
81
(3.19)
77
(3.03)
56
(2.2)
42
(1.65)
40
(1.57)
44
(1.73)
601
(23.66)
Average snowy days 14 11 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 7 37
Mean monthly sunshine hours 46 68 122 191 241 232 225 233 162 111 52 37 1,720
Source #1: Weather Online
Source #2: Weather Online (Sunshine statistics 2000-2013)

Sources: http://www.kzgw.gov.pl/ ClimateBase.ru, Tutiempo

Kielce: Tourist attractions

Palace of the Kraków Bishops in Kielce
  • Palace of the Kraków Bishops in Kielce (1637–1641): summer residence of Bishops of Kraków, built in early baroque style by Giovanni Battista Trevano and Tomasz Poncino; houses a museum with an important gallery of Polish paintings
  • Baroque Cathedral (12th century, rebuilt 1632–1635 and again in the 19th century)
  • Holy Trinity Church (1640–1644)
  • Tomasz Zieliński romantic manor (1846–1858)
  • Old Town market (18th century) with the best, traditional bakery in Kielce, famous for its bagels
  • Sienkiewicza Street
  • Stefan Żeromski museum
  • Synagogue built in 1902
  • Geopark Kielce with the Center of Geoeducation [1]
  • 5 geological nature reserves in town area
  • Kadzielnia Gorge (a former quarry where many of the East German westerns were filmed)
  • Holy Cross Mountains Article with photo gallery about Holy Cross
  • Monastery of Karczówka-An interesting article and photo gallery of the Monastery on Karczówka

Kielce: Education

Map of the centre of Kielce
  • Kielce University of Technology (Politechnika Świętokrzyska)
  • Jan Kochanowski University (Uniwersytet Jana Kochanowskiego)
  • Świętokrzyska Szkola Wyzsza
  • Wszechnica Świętokrzyska
  • Wyzsza Szkola Administracji Publicznej
  • Wyzsza Szkola Ekonomii i Prawa im. prof. Edwarda Lipinskiego
  • Wyzsza Szkola Handlowa im. Boleslawa Markowskiego
  • Wyzsza Szkola Umiejetnosci
  • Wyzsza Szkola Technik Komputerowych i Telekomunikacji
  • Wyzsza Szkola Zarzadzania Gospodarka Regionalna i Turystyka
  • Wyzsza Szkola Telekomunikacji i Informatyki
  • Towarzystwo Wiedzy Powszechnej OR, Kielce
  • Juliusz Słowacki High School
  • Stefan Żeromski High School
  • Jan Śniadecki High School

Kielce: Culture

Kielce: Cinemas

  • "Fenomen" [2]
  • "Helios" www
  • "Moskwa" www
  • "Multikino" www

Kielce: Theatres

  • Stefan Żeromski Theatre www
  • Kieleckie Centrum Kultury - KCK www
  • Teatr Lalki i Aktora "Kubuś" - Puppet and Actor Theatre "Kubuś" www
  • Kielecki Teatr Tańca - Kielce Dance Theatre [3]

Kielce: Sports

Football stadium in Kielce
  • Korona Kielce - men's football team, currently plays in Poland's top football league, Ekstraklasa.
  • Vive Tauron Kielce (Iskra Kielce) men's Handball team playing in Polish Ekstraklasa Men's Handball League, winner of the 2015-16 EHF Champions League, thirteen-time Polish Champion (1993, 1994, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2003, 2009, 2010, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016), thirteen-time winner of the Polish Cup
  • KKL Kielce (athletics) - Official website of KKL Kielce
  • Oficina da Capoeira Kielce - Capoeira Club in Kielce
  • Muay Thai Kielce
  • Żak Kielce (judo club)
  • Kielecki Klub Karate Kyokushin
  • Rushh Kielce (boxing club)
  • Gwardia Kielce (boxing club)
  • Effector Kielce (volleyball club)
  • Orlęta Kielce (football club, IV league)
  • Polonia Białogon Kielce (football club)
  • Czarnovia Kielce (football club)
  • AZS Politechnika Kielce (football club)
  • AZS WSU Kielce (football club)
  • Jokers Kielce (American football)
  • Tęcza Kielce
  • Tor Kielce circuit in Miedziana Góra
  • Mountain biking in Kielce
  • Contact Kielce billiards club from Kielce, Champion of Poland and medalist of Polish League

Kielce: Transport

Kielce is an important transport hub, and is on international and domestic routes:

  • DK7-PL.svg S7 Gdańsk – Elbląg – Warszawa – Radom – Kielce – Kraków – Chyżne
  • DK73-PL.svg Wiśniówka – Kielce – Tarnów – Pilzno – Jasło
  • DK74-PL.svg S74 Sulejów – Kielce – Opatów – Szczebrzeszyn – Zamość – and from there to the Ukraine

Provincial roads:

  • DW745-PL.svg Dąbrowa – Masłów – Radlin
  • DW761-PL.svg Kielce – Piekoszów
  • DW762-PL.svg Kielce – Chęciny – Małogoszcz
  • DW764-PL.svg Kielce – Suków – Raków – Staszów – Połaniec
  • DW786-PL.svg Kielce – Ruda Strawczyńska – Łopuszno – Włoszczowa – Koniecpol – Święta Anna – Częstochowa

In addition, Kielce has a network of district roads, covering 109 streets with a total length of 114.9 km (71.4 mi) and a network of roads covering 446 streets with a total length of 220.9 km (137.3 mi). 57.5% of roads in the city has an improved hard surface, 8.4% of hard surface is not improved, while 34.1% are dirt.

Kielce: Railways

Rail transport came to Kielce in 1885, when the construction of the line linking Iwanogród (Dęblin) and Dąbrowa Górnicza was completed. Currently, Kielce is an important intersection of railway lines, running to Częstochowa and Lubliniec, Warsaw, Kraków and Sandomierz. Within the administrative boundaries of the city there are the following railway stations: Kielce Piaski, Kielce Białogon, Kielce Herbskie.

Kielce: Air travel

At present, air services are only available to the residents of Kielce at Kielce-Masłów Airport, a civilian airport located in nearby Masłów. It is not able to accommodate large passenger planes, because its runway is only 1,200 m. Its reconstruction is seen as not viable and in June 2006 the decision was made about the location of a new airport near the village of the Obice Morawica, able to handle regular airlines. At present, land has been purchased for the investment. The nearest international airports are located in Kraków-Balice, Warsaw-Okecie and Rzeszów-Jasionka.

Kielce: Local transport

Official transport services were first established on 22 July 1951, when the local transport department was created.

After many changes today, the city operates 54 regular bus lines (1-54), 13 new low-decked bus lines with text&audio passenger-information system (102-114), four lines of special constants (C, F, Z, 100 (formerly TK)) and one night line (101). The lines are operated by the Municipal Transport Company and Kielce Bus Company Workers under an agreement signed with the Management of Urban Transport. In Kielce, there are two depots. The rolling stock is composed of about 165 buses.

In 2009/10 the Transport Authority in Kielce released the Polish Operational Programme Development of Eastern 2007 - 2013 project "Development of public transport system in Kielce Metropolitan Area." They bought 20 new buses - MAZ-203s and Solaris Urbino 12s, and another 20 were bought in 2010. These buses will support new lines. Part of the project, envisages installation of 24 electronic boards for bus departure times and 20 stationary ticket vending machines.

Kielce: Long-distance travel

The history of communication dates back to coaches from Kielce in 1945, when the District was set up. Already in 1946, there were regular routes to Kraków, Warsaw, Jelenia Góra, Teplice and neighbouring towns.

After 1990, the Kielce Bus Station was renamed the PKS Station in Kielce, and has maintained regular passenger long-distance routes.

Kielce: Kielce constituency

Exbud headquarters, symbol of today's Kielce City

Members of Parliament (Sejm) elected from Kielce constituency in 2005 included:

  • Przemysław Gosiewski, PiS (votes: 31253)
  • Konstanty Miodowicz, PO (14505)
  • Włodzimierz Stępień, SLD (12655)
  • Małgorzata Olejnik, Samoobrona (12398)
  • Józef Cepil, Samoobrona (10526)
  • Krzysztof Grzegorek, PO (8730)
  • Radosław Parda, LPR (7856)
  • Leszek Sułek, Samoobrona (7590)
  • Mirosław Pawlak, PSL (6684)
  • Halina Olendzka, PiS (5386)
  • Henryk Milcarz, SLD (5251)
  • Andrzej Pałys, PSL (5055)
  • Krzysztof Lipiec, PiS (4697)
  • Jarosław Rusiecki, PiS (4009)
  • Zbigniew Pacelt, PO (3982)
  • Maria Zuba, PiS (3397)

Kielce: Notable people

  • Thomas Buergenthal, lived in Kielce Ghetto, an author of A Lucky Child
  • Czeslaw Biezanko, Polish entomologist
  • Gustaw Herling-Grudzinski, writer
  • Stefan Żeromski, writer
  • Adolf Dygasiński, writer
  • Edmund Niziurski, writer
  • Rafał Olbiński, Polish graphic artist, stage designer and surrealist painter
  • Stanisław Staszic, Polish priest, philosopher, statesman, poet and writer, a leader of the Polish Enlightenment
  • Krzysztof Klicki, president of Kolporter Holding, former owner of Korona Kielce
  • Michał Sołowow, businessman, shareholder of: Cersanit S.A., Echo Investment, Barlinek, Życie Warszawy, one of the richest Polish people
  • Leszek Drogosz, boxer, 3 times European Champion, Olympic medalist
  • Wincenty z Kielc
  • Piotr Marzec better known as Liroy (Leeroy), rapper
  • Włodzimierz Pawlik, jazz pianist and composer
  • Andrzej Piaseczny, vocalist
  • Wiesław Gołas, actor
  • Dagmara Dominczyk, actress
  • Marika Dominczyk, actress
  • Gershon Iskowitz, Canadian artist

Kielce: Sportsmen

  • Paweł Brożek footballer (Polonia Białogon, GKS Katowice, Wisła Kraków, Trabzonspor, Celtic F.C.)
  • Piotr Brożek footballer (Górnik Zabrze, Wisła Kraków, Trabzonspor)
  • Leszek Drogosz boxer
  • Zbigniew Piątek cyclist
  • Piotr Stokowiec (Orlęta Kielce, Polonia Warszawa, Wigry Suwałki)
  • Michał Sołowow rally driver

Kielce: Twin Towns - Sister Cities

Kielce is twinned with:

  • Hungary Budapest in Hungary
  • Ukraine Vinnytsia in Ukraine
  • Germany Gotha in Germany
  • United States Flint in Michigan, United States
  • Sweden Sandviken in Sweden
  • Sweden Gävle in Sweden
  • France Orange in France
  • Slovakia Nitra in Slovakia
  • Ukraine Kamianske in Ukraine
  • Italy Gorizia in Italy
  • Denmark Herning in Denmark
  • Israel Ramla in Israel

Kielce: Architectural monuments

Kielce: Notes

  1. Ludność. Stan i struktura ludności oraz ruch naturalny w przekroju terytorialnym. Stanu w dniu 30 VI 2014 r. (in Polish). Warsaw, Poland: Główny Urząd Statystyczny. 2014. ISSN 1734-6118. Archived from the original on 2014-12-02.
  2. Przygodzki, Andrzej. "Historia Kielc - History of Kielce - Geschichte von Kielce". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  3. "Local history - Information about the town - Kielce - Virtual Shtetl". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  4. www.ideo.pl, ideo -. "History / About the city / Kielce City Hall". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  5. "Zespół zamkowy biskupów krakowskich - Kielce - Wrota Świętokrzyskie – Portal Województwa Świętokrzyskiego". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  6. "The Kielce Pogrom: A Blood Libel Massacre of Holocaust Survivors". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  7. "The Kieltzer Society - History". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  8. o.o., StayPoland Sp. z. "Kielce - Tourism - Tourist Information - Kielce, Poland -". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  9. www.ideo.pl, ideo -. "Legends / About the city / Kielce City Hall". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  10. Kielce - The Capital
  11. Mirosław Caban, Wojciech Kalwat. "Piotr Ściegienny – rewolucjonista w sutannie". MowiaWieki.pl. Archived from the original on 2008-02-08.
  12. Historia Kielc (History of Kielce), in Polish Wikipedia.
  13. ISBN 0-299-19464-7, Google Print, p.16
  14. Marta Kubiszyn, Adam Dylewski, Justyna Filochowska (2009–2016). "Kielce". Virtual Shtetl. POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews. pp. 1–3. (in Polish)
  15. Wacław Wierzbieniec (2010). "Kielce". Jews in Eastern Europe. Translated by Anna Grojec. YIVO Institute for Jewish Research.
  16. Prof. Krzysztof Urbański (2005). "III: Ghetto". Zagada ludnosci zydowskiej Kielc: 1939–1945. Translation from Polish. Translated by Yaacov Kotlicki. pp. 76–116 – via JewishGen, Yizkor Book Project.
  17. Wolfgang Curilla (2011). Der Judenmord in Polen und die deutsche Ordnungspolizei 1939–1945. Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh. p. 526. ISBN 3506770438.
  18. Chris Webb (2014). "Kielce". Holocaust Historical Society. Sources: The Yad Vashem Encylopiedia of the Ghettos During the Holocaust Volume 1, Yad Vashem, 2009; Belzec, Sobibor, Treblinka – The Aktion Reinhard Death Camps By Y. Arad, Indiana University Press, 1987.
  19. Judge Andrzej Jankowski, OKBZH Kielce & Dr Leszek Bukowski, ISBN 8360464871.
  20. Königseder, Angelika, and Juliane Wetzel, Waiting for Hope: Jewish Displaced Persons in Post-World War II Germany, Northwestern University Press, 2001, ISBN 0-8101-1477-1 pp. 46-47
  21. Wyman, Mark, DPs: Europe's Displaced Persons, Cornell University Press, 1998, ISBN 0-8014-8542-8 p. 144
  22. Marrus, Michael Robert; Aristide R. Zolberg (2002). The Unwanted: European Refugees from the First World War Through the Cold War. Temple University Press. p. 336. ISBN 1-56639-955-6. This gigantic effort, known by the Hebrew code word Brichah(flight), accelerated powerfully after the Kielce pogrom in July 1946
  23. Philipp Ther; Ana Siljak (2001). Redrawing nations: ethnic cleansing in East-Central Europe, 1944-1948. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 138. ISBN 0-7425-1094-8. Retrieved May 11, 2011.
  24. Devorah Hakohen, Immigrants in turmoil: mass immigration to Israel and its repercussions... Syracuse University Press, 2003 - 325 pages. Page 70. ISBN 0-8156-2969-9
  25. Aleksiun, Natalia. "Beriḥah". YIVO. Suggested reading: Arieh J. Kochavi, "Britain and the Jewish Exodus...," Polin 7 (1992): pp. 161–175
  26. Kochavi, Arieh J. (2001). Post-Holocaust Politics: Britain, the United States & Jewish Refugees, 1945–1948. The University of North Carolina Press. pp. xi. ISBN 0-8078-2620-0.
  27. "Występowanie :: Spotkanie z piorunem". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  28. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (August 2013) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  29. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (January 1987) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  30. sk.weatheronline.co.uk. "climate - Graph - Kielce Poľsko - WeatherOnline". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  31. "City Check - Sprawdź swoje miasto". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  32. weatheronline.co.uk. "Wind speed - Kielce - Climate Robot Poland". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  33. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (January 2006) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  34. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (January 2007) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  35. WeatherOnline.co.uk 2012 Poland
  36. Program wodno Srodowiskowy / Zalacznik 3 Projekt PWS.pdf
  37. "Climatebase.ru - Kielce, Poland". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  38. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (April 2012) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  39. S.L., Tutiempo Network,. "Climate KIELCE (July 2013) - Climate data (125700)". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  40. Ogimet September record, 2015: Kielce
  41. Świętokrzyska, Politechnika. "Politechnika Świętokrzyska". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  42. "Uniwersytet Jana Kochanowskiego w Kielcach". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  43. "Wyższa Szkoła Administracji Publicznej w Kielcach". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  44. Administrator. "Wyższa Szkoła Ekonomii, Prawa i Nauk Medycznych im. prof. Edwarda Lipińskiego w Kielcach - Uczelnia". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  45. "Wyzsza Szkola Telekomunikacji i Informatyki, WSTI. Homepage.". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  46. "6 LO w Kielcach". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  47. "Jacek Żeromski - Poradniki ze szczyptą dziennikarstwa". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  48. sniadek. "sniadek online". Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  • Website of Korona Kielce
  • Municipal website
  • WICI Portal of Culture in Kielce - Polish language only
  • Website about new constructions in Kielce - Polish language only
  • Historic gallery of Kielce - Old Kielce on photos (Pl, En)
  • Trade Fair Kielce
  • Kielce Travel Guide
  • XVII century historical re-enactment group: Kompania Wolontarska
  • Our Kielce - Information and Entertainment site
  • Kielce City (Polish)
  • English guide to Kielce

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