Excavations at the caves in Poland’s Kraków-Częstochowa Upland, revealed artefacts including spurs and pottery fragments from 13th and 14th centuries. The cave is surrounded by the legend of Polish king Władysław the Short (1261-1333 AD) hiding in the caves of Ojców National Park.
A series of concentric cropmarks, indicating the possible presence of a rondel-like structure, has been sighted at Żelichów, North-West Poland. This find is extremely rare as only a handful of such Neolithic structures are known from Poland.
Archaeologists finished the ninth season of excavations of the Teutonic Order’s castle in Człuchów, North Poland, revealing remains of a rectangular tower which contained many surprises.
Archaeologists managed to locate the lost village of Goschwitz, near Strzelin, South-West Poland, with use of freely available airborne LiDAR data. The Medieval village dates back to the 13th century and existed only for a couple decades.
Polish archaeologists uncovered remains of Polish soldiers at a site near Daugavpils, Latvia, that fought under the command of General Edward Śmigły-Rydz against the Bolsheviks in 1919.
Archaeologists carrying out excavations near Supraśl, North-West Poland discovered artefacts linked to the Bell Beaker culture that existed in the period of transformation from the Neolithic to the Bronze age. The discovery marks the farthest east site where artefacts of this culture have been discovered worldwide.
Excavations at the square located in front of the Castle of the Sułkowski princes, Bielsko-Biała, South Poland, revealed among other finds remains of 15th-century fortification walls and 19th-century buildings.
The first ever Greek amphora discovered in the country was unearthed by archaeologists excavating the ringfort at Chotyniec, South-eastern Poland. The 2500-years-old site is believed to be the farthest West settlement connected with the Scythian people and the sphere of cultural influence of their nomadic civilisation.
Archaeologists working at a revitalisation project in Głogów, South-west Poland, uncovered remains of a church and monastery of St Stanisław that belonged to the Franciscans who settled in the city in mid 13th century.
Construction workers preparing the site of the future shopping centre at Plac Kopernika (Copernicus Square), Opole, South-western Poland, unearthed a part of a 19th-century wall of a brewery.
Archaeologists discovered a well equipped graves dating to 2nd-3rd centuries AD in Pakoszówka, South-East Poland. It is believed these graves belong to Vandal warriors and the site is just the second such in the Subcarpatian region.
Researchers conducting thorough exhumations in the area by the parish church in Chojnice, Northern Poland, in search for Polish soldiers fallen during German Invasion of Poland in 1939 discovered some Evangelical graves but did not locate the soldiers’ grave.
Excavations by the Nowy Targ (New Market) town square in Wrocław, Poland, unearthed remains of Medieval houses and artefacts revealing how the city looked before destruction during World War 2.
Conservation works at the Fortress 52a “Łopianka” in Kraków, South Poland, lead to a discovery of a large portion of the original armoured dome at a nearby scrapyard.
Archaeologists conducting excavation in Mojtyny and Wólka Prusinowa, North-East Poland, have uncovered archaeological artefacts identified as Prehistoric jewellery dating to the the Iron Age.
Researchers discovered remains of an American P-51 Mustang long-range fighter plane that crashed during World War II in a field near Trzcińsko Zdrój, South-east Poland.
Archaeologists discovered remains of possible Plague victims from 18th century at a Medieval cemetery in the Śródka district of Poznań, Western Poland.
Archaeologists conducted a non-invasive survey with use of a GPR (ground penetrating radar) prior to start of a new season of excavations in Sierpc aimed at uncovering the remains of a Medieval castle.
Archaeologists uncovered remains of a castle in Łańcut, Southern Poland, dating back to the 14th century. The site is known as being the seat of an infamous 17th-century troublemaker, Stanisław Stadnicki, called “the Devil”.
Archaeologists excavating the site of a Medieval hospital by the New Town Square in Toruń, northern Poland, reveal information about the period in which the establishment functioned.