The Four-wheel Mill is an old mill on the river on the side of Gorlitz. It is now a restaurant with a lovely terrace and beautiful view of the river. The gates on the bottom left is where the water was channeled through the wheels. I can’t find any history of the mill, so if anybody knows what the mill was used for I would love to know.
Because Wroclaw is dissected by a major river with many small islands in the middle, it is a city of bridges. When I went for a run, I tried to cross as many bridges as possible. I think I managed 18 bridge crossings on a 10k run. Here are just a few of the many bridges.
Here is some of the food from the steam-train stall in Wroc?aw. The choices were amazing. Low-carb delight for me (to be fair it was making up for all the yummy Polish carbs I was stuffing down my throat).
If you haven’t had real kielbasa, you haven’t had sausage. Its a smoked Polish pork sausage that is grilled. They are great on a braai, and almost even better as left-overs.
The Greeks would call this Souvlaki, the Indians would call this kebab, and the South African’s would call this sosatie. I don’t care what you call it, but you have to try it. These ones were huge and filling (I know, I had one for lunch).
And yes, there were some vegetarian options as well.
The town of Wroclaw is wonderful in the evening. There are loads of restaurants where you get brilliant Polish food, and in old-town there is also a bustling market area with the most excellent food stalls, and tables all over where you can sit and eat. In my nest post I’ll share some of the food (hint – I had food from the steam train on the left).
Epidaurus is mostly known for its beautiful theatre, but it was also a site for athletic games. Here is the is the stadium in which athletics events were held over 2300 years ago.