Piotrkowska Street
One of the most renowned streets in the country and also the longest Polish promenade is a symbol of the city. There you can find shops, restaurants, cafés, pubs, and music clubs.
Under your feet and you will see the Alley of Stars pointing to the cinematic heritage of Lodz, and the Monument of Lodz Citizens.

One of the biggest Polish commercial and recreational centers, it is located on the premises of the former factory of Izrael Poznański. The four-year restoration of the complex (former weaving mill, power plant, finishing facilities and the fire department building) was the first example of industrial space revitalization on such a large scale in Poland.
Manufaktura houses over 300 shops, restaurants, museums, discos, a bowling alley, climbing wall, cinema and a hotel. At the heart of Manufaktura, there is a square with fountains where many concerts and outdoor events take place. In the summer, you can relax at the city beach and in winter – go skating on the rink.

EC1 Lodz – City of Culture
There you can find the most modern planetarium in Poland, National Center of Film Culture, Center of Comics and Interactive Narration and Center of Science and Technology.

Israel Poznański’s Palace
The biggest of all Lodz palaces. You can find there the Lodz city museum with a Great Lodz Citizens Gallery including Arthur Rubinstein, Wladyslaw Reymont, Aleksander Tansman or Jan Karski.
Izrael Poznański's Palace is a 19th-century palace in Lodz, Poland. Initially the site of a tenement building, the property was transformed into a Neo-Renaissance and Neo-baroque style residence during the years 1888 to 1903. The palace's design was originally thought to be that of Adolf Seligson. More recently, however, J. Jung and D. Rosenthal have been identified as the architects. Whoever the architect, the palace is an impressive feat, most notably because of its L-shaped design. There was also a large garden at the back. Another feature of the palace is the southern wing, which is topped with the tall domed roofs.
In 2015, the palace was officially included on the List of Historic Monuments of Poland.

The White Factory
Ludwik Geyer’s complex in the southern part of Piotrkowska Street is a place where the very first steam engine in Polish Kingdom was invented. Today you can find there central museum of textiles and open-air museum of wooden architecture.

Lodz – Street-art Murals
The city of Lodz in Poland is highly promoting the work of street artists from around the world as a way of creating a cultural re-invigoration of this city, whose population is three quarters of a million. An initiative of Urban Forms Gallery, which began in 2009, over 100 murals (large square paintings on elevations in the city center) and installations have been created by the local (Proembrion, M-City, Etam, among others) and international artists (Osgemeos, Eduardo Kobra, Inti, Aryz, Remed, among others).