Travel Budget for Lodz

Wojewodztwo Lodzkie, Poland

How much does it cost to travel to Lodz?

How much money will you need in Lodz? zł102 ($26) is the average daily price for traveling in Lodz. The average price of meals in Lodz for one day is zł37 ($9.52). The average price of a hotel in Lodz for a couple is zł90 ($23). Additional pricing is in the table below. These average travel prices have been collected from other travelers to help you plan your own travel budget.

  • Average Daily Cost Per person, per day
  • One Week Per person
  • 2 Weeks Per person
  • One Month Per person
  • One Week For a couple
  • 2 Weeks For a couple
  • One Month For a couple
This data comes from the travel budgets of real travelers - Learn more about these numbers.
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How expensive is Lodz?

How much does a trip to Lodz cost? Is Lodz expensive? The average Lodz trip cost is broken down by category here. All of these Lodz prices are calculated from the budgets of real travelers.

  • Accommodation1 Hotel or hostel for one person
  • Accommodation1 Typical double-occupancy room
  • Food2 Meals for one day
  • Water2 Bottled water for one day
  • Local Transportation1 Taxis, local buses, subway, etc.
  • Entertainment1 Entrance tickets, shows, etc.
  • Alcohol2 Drinks for one day
Flights to Lodz

How much does it cost to go to Lodz? Naturally, it depends on the dates. We recommend SkyScanner because they can find the best deals across all of the airlines.

Typical tour prices for Lodz

How much do tours to Lodz cost? Multi-day tours can often be an effecient way to see the highlights of a country or region.

  • Baltic Tours Regional experts, low prices
    7 days
    $ 600
  • Contiki Tours for 18-35 year olds
    13 days
    $ 1900
  • Contiki Tours for 18-35 year olds
    15 days
    $ 1750
  • G Adventures Adventure and cultural tours
    14 days
    $ 1840
  • Trafalgar Award-winning tours
    15 days
    $ 1775
Find a hostel, guesthouse, or B&B in Lodz

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Lodz On a Budget
Lodz Lodz, Poland
Located in central Poland, Lodz is a city perhaps best-known as a former textile-manufacturing hub. There are plenty of attractions and museums dedicated to showcasing that history, as well as a drive to promote it as a center for creative industries like art, design, fashion, and film.
A first glance at Lodz offers a unique combination of architecture from stark soviet-style buildings to beautiful post-industrial villas. This conglomerate of architecture is a reflection of its history, preserved over the course of two World Wars. Much of this history is on display in Lodz's museums. The Central Museum of Textiles, for example, shows 19th-century machinery, fabrics, and handicrafts linked to the trade that marked the city's heyday. Additionally, the restored Manufaktura complex (once a factory building) is now a lively culture and arts center. The Lodz City Museum, located nearby inside the 19th-century grand Poznanski Palace, also exhibits artwork and objects depicting the history of Lodz.

Beyond museums, Lodz is additionally home to a botanical garden that features an array of natural architecture and plant exhibitions, as well as a zoo that houses over 350 species from around the world.¬† Both are located within or near Jozef Pi?sudski Park-the largest park in the city, mostly made up of forest with a few lakes and large alleys. Other iconic sights include Karol Scheibler’s Palace, a Neo-Renaissance palace today hosts the File Museum, as well as the ornate Karol Scheibler’s Chapel located within the most important active cemetery in Lodz.
Piotrkowska Street is the main commercial street in the city, and is supposedly the longest commercial street in Europe with a length of four kilometers. Running from the Liberty Square (Plac Wolno?ci) to the Independence Square (Plac Niepodleg?o?ci), it is one of the major attractions of Lodz. It is the center for shopping with stores for clothing, jewelry, books, and other souvenirs, as well as a dining district with many pubs, bars, and restaurants. Ko?ciuszki Street is not as popular as Piotrkowska Street, but visitors can usually buy the same things here for a much lower price as far as shopping goes.

Marketed as a center for creative industries, many come to admire the historic architecture and experience local events including festivals, cinemas, musical theatres, and live music. Festivals, some of which are international, are held throughout the year and cover themes of culture, extreme sports and tourism, photography, comics and games, design, film, music producing, and theatre.

Apart from these events, many visitors explore the city on their own, sightseeing and shopping. The old factory building, Manufaktura, also houses a modern shopping mall in addition to a cinema, hotel, museum, and art gallery. Galeria Lodzka is another popular mall, and the largest single collection of shops in the city from clothing and perfume to electronics and groceries.
Food and Dining
In Lodz, most authentic Polish food is served in the more expensive restaurants and are situated along Piotrkowska Street. Polish cuisine shares many similarities with other West Slavic countries like neighboring Czech and Slovak, and has also been widely influenced by other Central European cuisines. It is rich in meat, winter vegetables (like cabbage), herbs, and spices. Dishes are typically hearty, using a lot of cream and eggs and usually served with noodles or cereals like kasha. A few national dishes include a stew of meat, sauerkraut, and fresh cabbage called bigos, a potato-filled dumpling known as pierogi (can also be filled with sauerkraut, ground meat, cheese, and fruits), a kind of sausage called kielbasa, sour cucumber soup, mushroom soup, and a soup made from beetroots known as borscht. Being a major city, Lodz also has plenty of options for international fare, from Italian pizza to Irish pub food, as well as Balkan, Cuban, French options, and more.  Alternatively, for the cheapest food, there are many kebab or Yem joints that offer sandwiches for around 6-8 PLN ($1.77-2.36 USD).

The best prices for buses and trains in Poland can be found on Omio (formerly GoEuro). They let you search across all train, bus, and plane routes throughout Europe.

Lodz Wladys?aw Reymont Airport is one of the smallest airports in Poland, but the closest to Lodz-about 6 kilometers from the city center. It is served by some charter and two low-cost airlines: Ryanair (Dublin, London, Nottingham, Liverpool, Oslo) and Scandinavian Airlines (Copenhagen).

Many travelers use the larger Katowice Airport, about 180 kilometers south of the city, taking about 2.5 hours by car along the motorway. It is served internationally by Lufthansa, Ryanair, and Wizzair, and domestically by LOT Polish Airlines.

Lodz is also well-connected to all other major Polish cities by train at Lodz Kaliska station.
1 Categories averaged on a per-item basis.
2 Categories averaged on a per-day basis.
For example, the Food2 daily average is for all meals for an entire day, while Entertainment1 is for each individual purchase.

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