A year ago, on February 16, we celebrated the opening of our new branch in Cracow.
Now we celebrate birthdays, but it’s YOU who gets the gift! (See the end of this text).

And how did that happen?

Last year we celebrated the 15th anniversary of Nautiqus. Over the years, we have developed in the direction defined by our values. What distinguishes us in the forwarding market – is the pursuit of long-term business relationships. We treat our clients as partners, we want them to feel safe. We have always realized how crucial it is to maintain close contact with our clients. That is why we decided to open a new space for communication with the environment and contractors in central and southern Poland, this time we chose Cracow.

“Cracow is a strategic point in the economically dynamic area of Poland. This region is also characterized by a well-developed transportation sector. We are confident that our presence in this location will significantly improve our ability to serve customers in this area of the country. With daily direct access to our office, both for our existing clients and potential business partners, we will be able to build and maintain business relationships even more effectively,” comments the head of the Cracow branch, Aleksandra Popiel-Lipiecka.

Our customers from southern Poland are welcome to visit our office in Cracow – our experts will be happy to answer all your questions and help you choose the best solution for your transportation needs.

And for those who are interested in learning about cities from a slightly different angle, here are more alternative tidbits about Cracow:

The Wawel:

Impressive bones can be seen at the western entrance to Wawel Cathedral. According to legend, these are supposed to be the remains of the Wawel dragon, and when they fall from the chain the end of the world will occur. The apocalypse is unlikely to threaten us, as the bones are not from any mythical monster, but from three species: a mammoth, a rhinoceros and a cetacean.

Kości na Wawelu


Beloved by tourists, Kazimierz fell into disfavor for many years, and was considered a “slum district” by Cracow residents. This situation changed only in the mid-1990s.


Everyone has probably heard about the Curse of Tutankhamun. And about the Curse of the Jagiellonian?

The crypt of Casimir the Jagiellonian was not opened from the day the ruler was buried in 1492 until May 19, 1973, when the tomb chamber was officially opened. However, researchers got their first look at the crypt a little earlier, on Friday, April 13. The ceremonial reburial of Casimir Jagiellon and Elisabeth Rakuszanka was followed by a series of mysterious deaths of people who participated in the research. Over the course of 11 years, 19 researchers who were closest to the crypt at the time of its opening died. Jagiellonian curse? Unlikely, but most likely nonetheless, the researchers were killed by fungi and bacteria found in the tomb.


One of the most expensive museum pieces in Poland can be admired right now in Cracow. We are talking about the painting “Lady with an Ermine” by Leonardo da Vinci himself, which is on display at the Princes Czartoryski Museum in Cracow. This unique work of art is insured for the dizzying sum of 300 million euros!

A huge head with empty eye sockets lies in the Market Square in Cracow. It is “Eros Bendato,” the work of world-renowned Polish sculptor Igor Mitoraj, who donated it to the city in 2005. Igor Mitoraj is counted among the most outstanding contemporary sculptors, and his style is recognized around the world. Mitoraj’s sculptures stand in the representative squares of cities in Paris Rome, Milan, London, the USA and Japan.

In the 20th interwar period, Cracow was famous as… a city of debauchery. There were quite a few brothels in the city, and on almost every street you could come across a prostitute. Since 1919 such establishments could no longer operate legally, but the city authorities gave tacit permission.

In Cracow’s Podgórze district (on Tatrzanska Street) there is a colorful attraction – a staircase painted with all the colors of the rainbow. With a little creativity, you can take an interesting photo at the top of the stairs.

Kolorowe schody

Right next door is, in our opinion, the most beautiful view (360 degrees) of all of Cracow. To do so, climb the Krak Mound (Kopiec Krakusa).

Speaking of mounds – Cracow is the record-holder in terms of their number – it has as many as five! The oldest are the mounds of Krakus and Wanda, much younger and most popular is the mound of Tadeusz Kosciuszko, the largest is the mound of Jozef Pilsudski, while the youngest and smallest is the mound of John Paul II. In the park surrounding the palace in Lobzow there used to be a sixth mound, that of Esther, the beloved of King Casimir the Great, who, according to legend, upon hearing of his infidelity, jumped out of her window directly into the local pond. Today, the site is home to the WKS Wawel football field.



For lovers of four-legged dogs – there is a “March of dachshunds” organized in Cracow. – the largest dachshund parade in the world.

Figurki smoków

Are you familiar with Wroclaw’s dwarves? Cracow has its own dragons! Be sure to see the Surveyor’s Dragon, Tourist Dragon, Painter’s Dragon, Map Dragon, Kite Dragon, Filmmaker’s Dragon and Water Dragon! The dragon trail currently consists of 8 figures (including the Wawel Dragon by Chromy), but there will be more. Unlike their protoplast, the little dragons will not breathe fire. Instead, they will allude to the history of the place where they are erected, encouraging locals and tourists to explore local legends and anecdotes.

See map

We hope these tidbits will inspire you to explore Krakow, which, in addition to the Old Town, Wawel Castle, Kazimierz and numerous museums, really has a lot to offer!



Ask our reliable Sales Department about the details of the promotion!