This is a typical itinerary for this product
Stop At: Crane (Zuraw), Ul. Szeroka 67/68 At Maritime Museum, Gdansk 80-835 Poland
The Crane is one of the defining symbols of Gdansk and represents what little is left of the city's great trading age. Built in the mid-15th century as part of the biggest double-towered gate on the shoreline, it also served to install and remove ships' masts, and to load and unload heavy cargo from vessels docked at the quay. Incredibly, this human-powered device could hoist loads of up to 2000kg, making it the largest crane in medieval Europe.
Stop At: SS Soldek, Ul. Olowianka 9/13, Gdansk 80-751 Poland
SS Sołdek was a Polish coal and ore freighter.
Stop At: Gdansk Shipyard, ul. Walowa 27a, Gdansk 80-858 Poland
Gdansk Remontowa Shipyard is still a busy, working yard and for those interested to see ships of all sizes in different stages of repair or construction. It is so interesting to paddle and be able to see men working on ferries.
Stop At: Ołowianka 3A, 80-751 Gdańsk, Poland
Amazing kayak tour through the river Motlawa around two islands of Gdansk: Granary Island and Olowianka Island. Gdansk is quite uniquely located at the crossroads of sea and river routes, waterways of the Vistula river at the Baltic estuary, as well as the Radunia and Motlawa rivers. This had a significant impact on the city’s development. The daily living as shown in literature and drawings proves that water was the important element of the city’s life. It is important today to show Gdansk through its relation to water.
Stop At: Motlawa River Embankment (Dlugie Pobrzeze), Dlugie Pobrzeze, Gdansk Poland
Kayak tour gives a different perspective on the historical value of the Main City. Paddling through the canals allows freedom to see places ferries cannot access. We will show you a completely different Gdansk to the one you’ve seen on land.