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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Oksana Hotel Moscow
Travel Blogs from Moscow
We spent the rest of the afternoon at the Cosmonautics Museum and the All Russia Exhibition Centre. The space museum had lots of models and original items and there was a lot of items there. I think they must have kept everything!
It was a short walk to the exhibition centre which is a series ...
... simplicity where the craftsmanship and the material used shines through. I will have to try and find a photo online of a flower in a vase that was amazing. Following the tour I met up with Bata again and as it was raining we headed to the large underground shopping centre built beneath a beautiful garden beside the kremlin walls. Although the signage in the food court was written in the Cyrillic alphabet I could easily read Burger King, ...
... The displays were very sparsely written in English and so we spent most of our time looking at old photographs and maps of the system being built. The highlight of the museum was a replica of an old metro train cabin and going through the motions of driving it, including pretending to open and close the doors. The guy who showed me through it was barely older than us and seemed excited just to have someone to interact with in what appeared to be a seldom ...
... came so far! This is worth big Brownie Points and could be an opportunity for us to build on by introducing other NZ seed producers...and clipping the ticket...or at least getting some funded trips. So, day one of business went swimmingly. Tomorrow will be tougher as we meet our largest client in the morning and then I have a presentation to one of the Moscow Floral Clubs (the commercial one) in the afternoon. I present ...
... unprepared foreigner.
*Russians use the Cyrillic alphabet based on Greek letters and brought to Slavic nations by St. Cyril. Some information at http://www.omniglot.com/writing/cyrilli c.htm
*I should have said Hindu-Arabic numbers above. The numbers we use were developed by the HIndus and brought to Europe by Arabs, so rightfully called Hindu numerals or Hindu-Arabic ...