We have a similar problem in Australia - not with Turks but with Lebanese.
Wow, every day I learn sth new. :):):):)
I wish Poland all the best, but as I've said already: look west (not only Germany, but everywhere) and you will see what happens if your country is not careful.
The Western countries were flooded with large waves of immigrants in the past. Germany - about 50.000 Turkish people every year.
1961 7,116 1986 1,425,721
1962 15,300 1987 1,481,369
1963 27,100 1988 1,523,678
1964 85,200 1989 1,612,632
Poland will not receive such numbers so soon. Therefore, it will be easier for immigrants to adopt the Polish culture.
I don`t believe the following will happen in Poland during my lifetime:Due to the geographic proximity of Germany and Turkey, cultural transfer and influence from the country of origin has remained considerable among the Turkish minority. Furthermore, the majority of second-generation Turks appear to have developed emotional and cultural ties to their parent's country and also to the country which they live in and intend to remain. Most Turks live in two conflicting cultures with contrasting behaviour codes and patterns of belonging. At work or school, German culture tends to dominate, while during leisure time social networks divide along ethnic lines of the Turkish culture. In the first generation of migrants, social networks were almost exclusively Turkish, and now in the second and third generations this segregation line remains just as effective as ever.[