Poland regions map

Map of Poland regions. Poland regions map (Eastern Europe - Europe) to print. Poland regions map (Eastern Europe - Europe) to download. The voivodeship,[1] or province, called in Polish województwo [vɔjɛˈvut​͡stfɔ] (plural województwa), has been a high-level administrative subdivision of Poland since the 14th century. Today voivodeships are mostly named after historical and geographical regions, while those prior to 1998 generally took their names from the cities on which they were centered. The new units range in area from under 10,000 km2 (3,900 sq mi) (Opole Voivodeship) to over 35,000 km2 (14,000 sq mi) (Masovian Voivodeship), and in population from one million (Lubusz Voivodeship) to over five million (Masovian Voivodeship) as its shown in Poland regions map.

Map of Poland regions

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Warsaw II region includes industrial and warehouse parks located 15 to 80 km from the city centre of Warsaw, along major roads, in the Mazowieckie region as its mentioned in Poland regions map. This zone is particularly attractive for large tenants seeking proximity to the Warsaw agglomeration and offering significantly lower rental levels, when compared to Warsaw I locations. Central Poland benefits from a strategic location in the heart of the country, with the junction of the two main motorways in Strykow, connecting the A1 (North-South) and the A2 (East- West). Major industry sectors in the region include the white goods industry, fuel and energy, pharmaceutical and building materials.
The Wroclaw region (Dolnoslaskie voivodship) is part of one of the most industrialized areas in Central Europe as you can see in Poland regions map. Its convenient location, as well as excellent road network connecting the region with Western and Southern Europe, has already attracted a number of international investors. The key industry drivers in the region include: automotive, metallurgy, engineering, electronics and food industry. Major investors include Whirlpool Polar SA, Faurecia, LG Electronics, Wabco, Volvo, Toyota and many others. Poznan is perceived as a traditional centre of Polish trade and business as well as being the chosen location of many foreign investors. The leading industries are: automotive, white goods, high-tech, machinery and equipment production, food processing and services.