In Torun I ate at Manekin. It has three branches in the city, two of them convenient to the historic area. It is a creperie. What can I say? I was in Poland for six weeks and wanted some variety in my diet! I enjoyed it enough the first time that I went back two more times. My notes say I had grilled fish on the third occasion, so I guess the menu isn't 100% crepes. I paid about 25 zloty when I drank water; it was 30 zloty when I had lemonade.
I stayed at the Hotel Filmar, which Google tells me is a 4-star hotel. I have absolutely no memory of it. Since I usually choose the least expensive, decently located hotel with no signficant issues apparent from the booking.com reviews, not remembering a place is a good thing. I assume the Filmar is a characterless sort of place. It's definitely north of the historic center; I'm sure there are places more convenient for sightseeing.
While in Torun I went to the regional museum in the old town hall. It's a history museum. Alas, I don't remember anything about it, either. However, on the rare occasions when I find something totally dull, I do tend to remember my disappointment, so no memory is good. I also don't remember anything about the Far East Museum, but that is of little importance because it appears that museum is currently closed. My memory is equally useless for the Centrum Sztuki, which is a contemporary-art museum. (Sorry.) There's also St. Mary's Church.
I think Torun is the gingerbread town. Have to try that. It didn't change my life but it was fine. As I recall, it comes in different varieties--the better to separate tourists from larger amounts of money.
In Wroclaw I stayed at the Hotel Piast, which is right near the train station. There was an issue there; unfortunately, I don't remember what it was. I took a detour over to Zgorelec/Goerlitz and returned to Wroclaw for a couple of additional nights, and I sought a different place to stay. I'd guess there was an a/c or Wi-Fi problem, because I am otherwise not a picky hotel guest. In any case, most visitors would prefer to be in the historic center.
The second time around I stayed at the B&B Hotel Wroclaw Centrum, which is closer to the Old Town but not quite inside it. No memory of if whatsoever, so it was at least OK by my minimal standards.
Wroclaw is a museum-rich city, as befits a place with a population of over 600,000. It has multiple art museums (see what In Your Pocket lists) and an architecture museum in a medieval monastery building. The Centrum Historii Zajezdnia is a history museum that has some interesting history to recount, because Wroclaw was the German Breslau until after WWII. Things are fairly spread out. My notes show I used trams a lot, and I usually walk everywhere.
There's a "free"-tour company working in Wroclaw that offers topical tours. I enjoyed all three I took but would caution that the "Dwarves and Communism" tour is much, much more about dwarves than Communism. Some on a short stay might not be willing to spend that much time looking for little dwarf statues, though the guide was good, and he did share interesting information about Wroclaw.
In Wroclaw I ate at the Gastropub Wroclawska (conveniently located near the center of the historic area); it serves Polish cuisine, including chocolate pierogi, so that's a plus. (No, I don't remember eating there.) Other places I ate appear to have closed.