Together with my favorite woman on the planet, I recently went on a trip through continental Europe. I will focus on three cities in Eastern Europe, though, as it ties in with the theme of the declining West. They are: Krakow (Poland), Budapest (Hungary) and Prague (Czech Republic). One motivation of our trip was, I kid you not, to explore the state Eastern Europe is in, and in getting an idea of its mid- to long-term potential. As such, we not only covered sights, but also tried to get a glimpse of regular life, as far as this is possible when staying in a hotel for a short period of time.
That the West is in decline can be easily seen when you visit Berlin. Here is a picture I took at the Ostkreuz train station, which has been remodeled for a lot of money. In total, that project cost close to half a billion Euros. The local shitlib population doesn’t like it when things are too nice and clean, so they added their personal touch:
We found this rather revulsive.
However, when we arrived at the main station in Krakow (the airport is modern and architecturally pleasing, too), we were greeted by this lovely sight:
Do you notice something? If not, here are a few hints: there are no crowds, and the place is spotless clean! Overall, our positive impressions continued. Krakow is an absolutely lovely place. The old town is quaint and beautiful.
Just as striking as the beautiful buildings and parks is the fact that the city is almost exclusively white. In total, we saw less than five non-whites a day. People dress well, certainly better than in Berlin. It felt like paradise or, to paraphrase my gal, like a time travel back to when the West was still doing fine. I can certainly understand why the Polish elites don’t want to go down the drain. All it takes is spending some time in the West and realizing how decrepit and morally corrupt it is.
Overall, we felt perfectly safe in Krakow. That being said, we did not venture out to Nowa Huta, which is supposedly a rough area. By the way, the women are very good-looking. People are generally friendly and in very good shape, women and men alike.
As a general evaluation, I would say that if I were younger, say in my teens, and interested in staying in Europe, then targeting Poland as a potential country to emigrate to wouldn’t sound bad at all. You’d obviously have to learn the language eventually, but we were generally surprised how well the people we interacted with were able to communicate in English. If you got a job in a company that uses English in the office, you would be totally fine. A colleague of mine jokingly remarked to that that this was no surprise since probably everyone in the Polish hospitality industry spent some time in London or Dublin, but either way, there were no issues at all.
There were some traces of feminist bullshit, though. In one clothing store, for instance, we saw this:
Even worse, Western degeneracy is getting a foothold. Would you like your daughter or girlfriend to wear this?
In case it is not obvious, this is not a belt but a mini skirt. The thought of regular women dressing like cheap whores repulses me. On the other hand, unlike in the West, they would not have to be afraid that a dark-skinned mob descended on them and engaged in effectively legal gang rape.
Lastly, a very small number of women had tattoos. It was nowhere near as bad as the West. In total, we saw four lefties — and they were questioned by police. (Good luck seeing police in Berlin or Stockholm.) The number of feminist-looking women was likewise very low. We encountered less than five with pink or green hair.
Overall, I would say that Krakow is my favorite European city. I could certainly see myself living there. No, of course this doesn’t mean that I intend to. Yet, I see a much brighter future for Poland than, say, France, Germany, the UK, or Sweden. If my emigration choices were limited to Europe, Poland would be at the top of my list.
The next Eastern European city we went to was Budapest. Stay tuned.