At Fenix Group, we believe you can turn back the time, and all that has been forgotten can regain its former splendour.
Towards the end of the 19th century, Hoza became a proper city street. Two cinemas, numerous shops and bakeries were located there. Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz, the renowned writer and artist, was born here. Wiktoria Kawecka, the famous prima donna of the Warsaw Operetta, owned a real property in the area. In 1890, Fryderyk Martens, the founder of a construction company by the name of Towarzystwo Akcyjne Zakladow Przemyslowych Budowlanych, commissioned a building located at number 50.
The renovation work carried out at 50 Hoza Street will restore the building to its former splendour. Amenities such as a two-level underground car park and new lifts reflect the improved standard of living in the historic property.
Hoza has retained its character of an elegant, pre-war street. It starts at Plac Trzech Krzyży and runs perpendicularly to Warsaw's main thoroughfares. It is a perfect place for those who love big cities. Cosy cafés, fine restaurants, bookshops and other small shops offer a chance to meet up with friends. The area is very well-connected, if your destination is not within walking distance, you can reach it fast by public transport.