To be honest, it was much less impressive than the settlements from previous periods.
The houses were rather small and made of course of wood.
They were dark inside - people in this part of the world did not know how to make windows that would keep the house warm during long winters.
It is only two hundred years ago that houses started to look more like today. This one is an original house from one of the villages neighbouring Biskupin.
Biskupin does not have inhabitants today. Well, not human inhabitants. High five cousin!
* * *
The last stop of our trip to Biskupin will be the archaeological museum. Inside, we will be welcomed by Walenty Szwajcer, the teacher who discovered Biskupin.
And then professor Józef Kostrzewski who led the excavations here.
In the museum you can find some of the original constructions from Biskupin, like this fireplace.
You can learn how the archaeologists worked. To make pictures from bird-eye view, they used balloons (no helicopters or drones at that time!).
You can see here the weapons and tools left by hunters and fishermen who lived here 7 thousand years ago.
Here come the long houses.
The entry to the Lusatian settlement ...
... and the settlement itself.
If you would like to see what life in Poland looked before Christianity turned it into a real country, you can watch a movie called "The Old Tale" (Stara Baśń).
It was shot partly in Biskupin. So now you can close your eyes and imagine that you are back to the times when Sun was the God.