FLISAC – Apartamenty Powiśle

Flisac powiśle apartments

Flisac is an exclusive apartment building, erected in the prestigious part of the Warsaw Powiśle district, next to the Copernicus Science Centre. Modern architecture, elegant facades and high-quality finishing materials make Flisac stand out in the skyline of the city built by the Vistula River. 

We provide residents with bright and spacious apartments of various sizes (from 32 to 250 sq. m), foyer, green recreational space on the roof of the building, as well as a range of facilities that ensure the high standard of living. The building has an underground garage, bicycle racks, 24-hour reception, quiet elevators constructed by a reputable manufacturer, energy-saving lighting and monitoring system.

The residential part starts from the second floor, while the ground floor has been designed for boutiques and cafes.


Begin your journey

Life with a river flow

“Flisak” in Polish language means “a raftman”. He might have been a peasant, he might have been a nobleman whose choice was to live with a river flow. In Poland, it was believed that Vistula was the greatest river in the universe. For hundred of years the river was one of the main trading arteries of Poland. It brought raftmen money, freedom and adventures. Wearing a linen shirt and hemp pants, early in the morning flisac used to push off his boat and flow out into the river Vistula towards the Baltic Sea. He was carrying various commodities, however grain, a treasure of Poland, most often. During the end of the day, as flisac reached the shore, he enjoyed himself among the locals. They, mostly poor port workers and craftmen, welcomed flisacs with a great hospitality.

Extraction of sand from the bottom of the Vistula, 1926 (image courtesy of NAC)

Ostrogski Palace on Tamka Street

Panorama of the Old Town from the side of the Vistula, 1956 (photo by Siemaszko Zbyszko, image courtesy of NAC)

Vistula brings fortune

Vistula has never been a humble river. It flooded over nearby buildings, changing the shore's line. Some houses were rebuilt or moved deeper into the land. Although the locals used to fortify the shore, Vistula's waters were coming back, taking the precious property from the poor people of Powisle. Nevertheless, they always loved their lives here and believed in fortune.   Finally, after the First World War, a local who lived by Tamka Street, won the lottery. Soon after, his daughter Aurelia opened here an exchange which was the most lucky place to play lottery in whole Warsaw.


There was a road leading from riverside to Krakowskie Przedmiescie, the royal route of Warsaw. In the 17th century it also became an important route connecting adjoining settlements. People used to call it “tamka”, what meant a barrier that stops the flow of water. Next to the wooden houses that were built along “tamka”, the Queen of Poland, Marie Louise, raised a hospital and the Vice-Chancellor of the Crown, Jan Gninski, founded a palace (built on the top of the bastion financed by Prince Janusz Ostrogski) which later would become a pension for young royals and a conservatory. Today this renowned baroque building serves as the Frederic Chopin Museum.   In the beginning of 20th century, Tamka’s landscape was enriched by modern at that time, storeyed buildings. Most of them fell into ruin during the Warsaw Uprising. After the WWII new residences have been built along with the expansion of the locals streets of Powisle.

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flisac apartments

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flisac apartments
flisac apartments
flisac apartments
flisac apartments
flisac apartments
flisac apartments

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