Tuesday, April 20, 2021



Chancery: Kneza Miloša 38, Belgrade
Tel: +381 (11) 2065-301, +381 (11) 2065-322
Fax: +381 (11) 3617-576
E-mail: belgrad.amb.sekretariat@msz.gov.pl
Web page: www.belgrad.msz.gov.pl

Working hours:
Monday – Friday: 08.30-16.30h

Consular Section:
Tel: +381 (11) 2065-314, +381 (11) 2065-311, +381 (11) 2065-316, +381 (11) 2065-315
Fax: +381 (11) 3616-939
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday: 10.00-12.00h
Wednesday: 16.00-18.00h

Defence Attaché’s Office:
Tel:+381 (11) 2065-327, +381 (11) 2065-328
Fax: +381 (11) 3617-567

Economic Section:
Tel: +381 (11) 2065-333
Fax: +381 (11) 3617-576

About Embassy

About Embassy

The beginning of official diplomatic relations between the Polish and Serbia are rather vague – no preserved data related to the circumstances of their establishment after I world war. It is known only that the official mission in the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes was of 01.01.1919.godine and the head of the mission is named Czeslaw Pruszynski. The official dispatch the notification, addressed to the Head of State, Jozef Pilsudski, was handed over to Prince Alexander, regent of the Kingdom, 16 January 1919.

The following representative II. Polish Republic in the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes was extraordinary envoy and plenipotentiary minister Erazm Piltz, who is his mission began six months after Pruszynskog – 26 September 1919. Piltz handed credentials to the Regent a little later – 14.09.1919. year. II: Republic of Poland in Krajevini Serbs, Croats and Slovenes also represented: Zygmunt Stefanski (Charge d’Affaires – a duty he took 20.03.1920.), Zdzislaw Okecki (Extraordinary envoy and Minister Plenipotentiary – 01.08.1921.g.), Michal Kwapiszewski (Charge d’Affaires – 11.02.1928.), Waclaw Babinski – Extraordinary envoy and Minister Plenipotentiary – 19/01/1929. The weather service Babinski there was a formal renaming of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia – October 3, 1929) and Wladyslaw Gunther-Schwarzburg (Extraordinary envoy and Minister Plenipotentiary – 16.06.1931.). Last representative Polish in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia before the world war II was Roman Kazimierz Debicki (Minister – 30.05.1935.), which is its function was to 06.04.1941., when the staff of the mission was forced to leave the Kingdom of Yugoslavia.

The war and the end of the Kingdom are not completely obliterated established diplomatic relations. Debicki has continued its mission of 10.08.1941. year code created in exile Yugoslav Government in London and Cairo. He was the following year (01.09.1942.) in office inherited Mieczyslaw Marchlewski, who led the mission in emigration government to 05.07.1945. year.

The last months of Marchlewskog, legal representatives and all over the world recognized the Polish Government in exile in time coincided with the decision of the newly formed Government of the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia on the recognition of the Provisional Government of the Republic of Polish 31.12.1944. year created by the KRN and establishing a relationship with her Diplomats mission level. It happened 30.03.1945. year, a little more than two months later the communist authorities of the two countries raised the rank of their diplomatic missions to the level of embassies.

1955, while he served as ambassador Henryk Grochulski, of Mrs. Zorka Karadzic bought, built in 1937, the building in st. Kneza Miloša 38, which houses the seat of the Embassy and which serves that purpose today.

The 90s were the period of very intensive changes. At first broke the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (period 1991-1992). Embassy at the time directed by Jerzy Chmielewski, who took office 27.02.1991.godine. Already in July 1992, two months after the outbreak of war in Bosnia, Ambassador Chmielewski was invited to return to the country for consultations. Formally, it is then represented, as Charge d’Affaires (ad interim) Julian Sutor, who held the post until September 1996, when he took over the mission of Ambassador Slawomir Dabrowa. 23.11.2001. year in his place came Tadeusz Diem. At the time of the mandate Tadeusz Diem, Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was replaced by a federation of two republics – Serbia and Montenegro. Serbia, as an independent subject of international law is functioning since 2006. The duty of the Polish Embassy, he was then Maciej Szymanski, who was named to the post 30.11.2005. year. From October 2009 to January 2014, the function of Polish Embassy in the Republic of Serbia was Andrzej Jasionowski

From September 2014 to the position of Ambassador of Polish Republic in Serbia was Mr. Aleksander Chećko.

Today Charge d’Affaires is Mrs. Hanna DALEWSKA-GREŃ.

National Day: May 3rd – Constitution Day

November 11th – Independence Day


Officially the Republic of Poland (Polish: Rzeczpospolita Polska), is a country in Central Europe, bordered by Germany to the west; the Czech Republic and Slovakia to the south; Ukraine and Belarus to the east; and the Baltic Sea, Kaliningrad Oblast (a Russian exclave) and Lithuania to the north. The total area of Poland is 312,679 square kilometres (120,726 sq mi), making it the 69th largest country in the world and the 9th largest in Europe. With a population of over 38.5 million people, Poland is the 34th most populous country in the world, the 8th most populous country in Europe and the sixth most populous member of the European Union, as well as the most populous post-communist member of the European Union. Poland is a unitary state divided into 16 administrative subdivisions.

The establishment of a Polish state can be traced back to 966, when Mieszko I, ruler of a territory roughly coextensive with that of present-day Poland, converted to Christianity. The Kingdom of Poland was founded in 1025, and in 1569 it cemented a longstanding political association with the Grand Duchy of Lithuania by signing the Union of Lublin. This union formed the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth, one of the largest and most populous countries of 16th and 17th-century Europe. The Commonwealth ceased to exist in the years 1772–1795, when its territory was partitioned among Prussia, the Russian Empire, and Austria. Poland regained its independence (as the Second Polish Republic) at the end of World War I, in 1918.

In September 1939, World War II started with the invasions of Poland by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union (as part of theMolotov–Ribbentrop Pact). More than six million Polish citizens died in the war. In 1944, a Soviet-backed Polish provisional government was formed which, after a falsified referendum in 1947 took control of the country and Poland became a satellite state of the Soviet Union, as People’s Republic of Poland. During the Revolutions of 1989 Poland’s Communist government was overthrown and Poland adopted a new constitution establishing itself as a democracy.

Despite the large number of casualties and destruction the country experienced during World War II, Poland managed to preserve much of its cultural wealth. There are 14 heritage sites inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage and 54 Historical Monumentsand many objects of cultural heritage in Poland.

Since the beginning of the transition to a primarily market-based economy that took place in the early 1990s, Poland has achieved a “very high” ranking on the Human Development Index, as well as gradually improving economic freedom. Poland is a democratic country with an advanced high-income economy, a high quality of life and a very high standard of living. Moreover, the country is visited by nearly 16 million tourists every year (2013), which makes it one of the most visited countries in the world. Poland is the sixth largest economy in the European Union and among the fastest rising economic states in the world. The country is the sole member nation of the European Union to have escaped a decline in GDP and in recent years was able to “create probably the most varied GDP growth in its history” according to OANDA, a Canadian-based foreign exchange company. Furthermore, according to the Global Peace Index for 2014, Poland is one of the safest countries in the world to live in.