Heineken Open’er Festival 2018 | Poland, Dates , Venues & Tickets
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Heineken Open’er Festival 2018

Where:   Gdynia-Kosakowo Airport, Gdynia, Poland
When:    Wednesday, July 4, 2018 - Saturday, July 7, 2018
Details are subject to change by the organizers, for final event location & dates, check "Event related information" section below.

Heineken Open’er Festival is held every year on end June or start July (various dates).

 More than 100,000 youngsters from Poland and other European countries reach the place for this musical fiesta.

The festival's program, lineup information and the admission fee cost are present in the festival's website.


Heineken Open’er Festival
Heineken Open’er Festival, Photo by: P.Tarasewicz / Alter Art - www.opener.pl


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Heineken Open’er Festival
Heineken Open’er Festival, Photo by: T.Kamiński / Alter Art - www.opener.pl
Please note that the details of the event are subject to change. We strongly recommended that you check with the organizers before making any travel arrangements.
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Event related information
Admission fee:

Gdynia travel information
Dialing code: +48 +58
Longitude: 18.55°
Latitude: 54.5°
Poland information address: olish National Tourist Office 5 Marine View Plaza, Ste. 208, Hoboken, NJ-07030-5722, Tel. +1 201 420-9910
Tourist website:

Poland country details
Location: Central Europe, east of Germany
Capital: Warsaw
Currency: zloty (PLN)
Voltage and Frequency: 230V 50Hz
Dialing country code: +48
Language: Polish 97.8%, other and unspecified 2.2% (2002 census)

Poland background and overview:
Poland is an ancient nation that was conceived near the middle of the 10th century. Its golden age occurred in the 16th century. During the following century, the strengthening of the gentry and internal disorders weakened the nation. In a series of agreements between 1772 and 1795, Russia, Prussia, and Austria partitioned Poland amongst themselves. Poland regained its independence in 1918 only to be overrun by Germany and the Soviet Union in World War II. It became a Soviet satellite state following the war, but its government was comparatively tolerant and progressive. Labor turmoil in 1980 led to the formation of the independent trade union "Solidarity" that over time became a political force and by 1990 had swept parliamentary elections and the presidency. A "shock therapy" program during the early 1990s enabled the country to transform its economy into one of the most robust in Central Europe, but Poland still faces the lingering challenges of high unemployment, underdeveloped and dilapidated infrastructure, and a poor rural underclass. Solidarity suffered a major defeat in the 2001 parliamentary elections when it failed to elect a single deputy to the lower house of Parliament, and the new leaders of the Solidarity Trade Union subsequently pledged to reduce the Trade Union's political role. Poland joined NATO in 1999 and the European Union in 2004. With its transformation to a democratic, market-oriented country largely completed, Poland is an increasingly active member of Euro-Atlantic organizations.
[Courtesy of The World Factbook]