After arriving at our Airbnb in Krakow (the top floor of a beautifully renovated building with remote-controlled shades over the skylights for $60/night!), we obviously immediately went to eat. Luckily, one of the three Warsztat cafes was right across the street from us, with huge portions of traditional Polish food. I got my first of, like, ten kotlet schabowy, which is a huge pork cutlet that’s been pounded flat, breaded, and fried. Mine came with fried potatoes and apple slaw, and of course I also got pierogies, so when I had ten pounds of leftovers, the restaurant put them in plastic containers and vacuum sealed them for freshness. What?! Poland is amazing.

After arriving at our Airbnb in Krakow (the top floor of a beautifully renovated building with remote-controlled shades over the skylights for $60/night!), we obviously immediately went to eat. Luckily, one of the three Warsztat cafes was right across the street from us, with huge portions of traditional Polish food. I got my first of, like, ten kotlet schabowy, which is a huge pork cutlet that’s been pounded flat, breaded, and fried. Mine came with fried potatoes and apple slaw, and of course I also got pierogies, so when I had ten pounds of leftovers, the restaurant put them in plastic containers and vacuum sealed them for freshness. What?! Poland is amazing.

After arriving at our Airbnb in Krakow (the top floor of a beautifully renovated building with remote-controlled shades over the skylights for $60/night!), we obviously immediately went to eat. Luckily, one of the three Warsztat cafes was right across the street from us, with huge portions of traditional Polish food. I got my first of, like, ten kotlet schabowy, which is a huge pork cutlet that's been pounded flat, breaded, and fried. Mine came with fried potatoes and apple slaw, and of course I also got pierogies, so when I had ten pounds of leftovers, the restaurant put them in plastic containers and vacuum sealed them for freshness. What?! Poland is amazing.

After arriving at our Airbnb in Krakow (the top floor of a beautifully renovated building with remote-controlled shades over the skylights for $60/night!), we obviously immediately went to eat. Luckily, one of the three Warsztat cafes was right across the street from us, with huge portions of traditional Polish food. I got my first of, like, ten kotlet schabowy, which is a huge pork cutlet that’s been pounded flat, breaded, and fried. Mine came with fried potatoes and apple slaw, and of course I also got pierogies, so when I had ten pounds of leftovers, the restaurant put them in plastic containers and vacuum sealed them for freshness. What?! Poland is amazing.

Photo taken at: Warsztat po Polsku

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