Warsaw is made of flat land, plains, and occasional hills. Geographically situated in the central-eastern part of Poland, the city lies in the heart of the Masovian Plain.
Poland is conveniently close to other European countries like Russia, Lithuania, Belarus, and Ukraine on the west, Germany and Czech to the east, Slovakia on the south, and the Baltic Sea up north.
Warsaw is a relatively engineered city. When it was bombarded to the ground during WWII, the old historical structures were remade to its original design. The modern constructions came and skyscrapers were erected all over the city. The River Vistula runs north to south diagonally across Warsaw. Streets were cleverly planned to accommodate housing, commercial, natural and tourist districts.
Warsaw is generally a humid city. Snowy and cold during the winters when temperature ranges from -4°C and 6°C (25°F and 42°F); the summer scorches a warmer 9°C and 22°C(47°F and 73°F). Rainfall scatters all year round, but it mostly pours during July.