|A. B. Dobrowolski|
|Coordinates: 66°16′28″S100°45′00″E / 66.274514°S 100.749889°E Coordinates: 66°16′28″S100°45′00″E / 66.274514°S 100.749889°E|
|Location in Antarctica|| Algae Lake |
|Administered by||Institute of Geophysics, Polish Academy of Sciences|
|Named for||Antoni Bolesław Dobrowolski|
|Elevation||29 m (95 ft)|
A.B. Dobrowolski Polar Station (Polish : Stacja im. A.B. Dobrowolskiego) is an occasionally active Polish polar research station in Antarctica. It is located at the edge of the Algae Lake, Bunger Hills region in the Wilkes Land and was originally constructed by the Soviet Union. It is one of the two Polish stations in Antarctica, the other being the Henryk Arctowski Polish Antarctic Station.
The station is named after Polish geophysicist, meteorologist and explorer Antoni Bolesław Dobrowolski. 
In January 2022, it was reported that Polish scientists have arrived to staff the station for the first time since 43 years. 
The research station was built by the Soviet Antarctic Expedition in 1956 and named Oazis (Оазис, English: Oasis). The station was handed over by the Soviet Academy of Sciences to the Polish Academy of Sciences in January 1959  and given its current name. It was manned briefly by the Polish expedition, which carried out a number of studies, primarily in the fields of gravimetry and geomorphology.  The station has not been used regularly since, due to the lack of funds and the high costs of air transport,  and there are no plans to reopen the station as a permanent institution.  The station has been visited periodically by Polish and other research teams.   The last regular Polish team was reported to have visited the station in 1979.    A 1998 Polish statistical yearbook described the base as "periodically active".  Thereafter, the station was officially described as "inactive and conserved, but not abandoned", and was only occasionally visited by tourists, such as those who documented their visit in 2010, until its official reactivation in 2022.  The 2022 expedition is tasked with preparing a detailed inventory of the station and installing some new research equipment, both necessary in order to return the station to regular seasonal activity.
The magnetic observatory building, along with a plaque commemorating the establishment of Oasis Station in 1956, has been designated a Historic Site or Monument (HSM 10) following a proposal by Russia to the Antarctic Treaty Consultative Meeting (ATCM). The concrete pillar erected by the Polish expedition to measure acceleration due to gravity has similarly been designated a Historic Site or Monument (HSM 49) following a proposal by Poland to the ATCM. 
Vostok Station is a Russian research station in inland Princess Elizabeth Land, Antarctica. Founded by the Soviet Union in 1957, the station lies at the southern Pole of Cold, with the lowest reliably measured natural temperature on Earth of −89.2 °C. Research includes ice core drilling and magnetometry. Vostok was named after Vostok, the lead ship of the First Russian Antarctic Expedition captained by Fabian von Bellingshausen. The Bellingshausen Station was named after this captain.
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Henryk Arctowski Polish Antarctic Station is a Polish research station on King George Island, off the coast of Antarctica.
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Antoni Bolesław Dobrowolski was a Polish geophysicist, meteorologist and explorer.
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Metchnikoff Point is a point forming the western extremity of Pasteur Peninsula in northern Brabant Island, in the Palmer Archipelago, Antarctica. It was first charted by the Third French Antarctic Expedition, 1903–05, and named by Jean-Baptiste Charcot for Russian-born zoologist and bacteriologist Élie Metchnikoff, who succeeded Louis Pasteur as the director of the Pasteur Institute in Paris.
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Maxwell Bay, also called Fildes Bay and Guardia Nacional Bay is a bay 19 km (12 mi) long, lying between King George Island and Nelson Island, in the South Shetland Islands of Antarctica. The main entrance to the bay is at the south-east side and is wide open; Fildes Strait on the north-west side is encumbered by rocks and is only navigable by boats. The name "Maxwells Straits" was given to this bay and to Fildes Strait by British sealing captain James Weddell in 1822–24, for Lieutenant Francis Maxwell who had served with Weddell in 1813–14. The name was altered and limited to the feature here described by the UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee in 1960.
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