- 1 Gorzów Wielkopolski — the biggest town in and one of the capitals of the voivodeship
- 2 Kostrzyn nad Odrą — the former town centre was completely destroyed in World War II and has been preserved as a ruin park
- 3 Zielona Góra — a big city in and one of the capitals of the voivodeship, the Polish wine capital
- 4 Słubice
- 5 Wschowa — baroque town
The province's name recalls the historic Lubusz Land (germ. Lebuser Land), although part of the voivodeship in fact belongs to the historic region of Silesia. For centuries the area on the Central Odra belonged to different countries. The influences of Polish, German and Czech culture mixed here.
There is no international airport in the Lubusz Voivodeship. The nearest international airports are Poznań's Poznań-Ławica Airport  (POZ IATA), Wrocław's Copernicus Airport  (WRO IATA) and Szczecin's Szczecin-Goleniów Airport  (SZZ IATA). Berlin Brandenburg Airport (BER IATA) in Germany might also be a good choice for western Poland, as many international connections are available from there.
The Berlin-Warsaw Eurocity trains make several stops in Lubusz Voivodeship, providing easy connections to other major European train routes.
- Half of the romantic park of Duke Muckow - Muskau Park, a UNESCO World Heritage Site in Łęknica.
- Kłopot: In this small border village you can see half a bridge ending in the middle of the Oder River. In World War II the German troops blew up the bridge retreating from the Soviets. Kłopot is also known for its big stork population in the summer time and for the stork-museum. You can reach Kłopot driving on the main road between Słubice and Zielona Góra. When you reach a small town between them called Cybinka follow the signs.
Lubusz Voivodeship borders three other Polish provinces:
as well as Germany.