No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Fitness/Health center
Photos of Volga
TripAdvisor Reviews Volga Moscow
Travel Blogs from Moscow
Well Moscow was a little easier second time around, even arriving in chaos of rush hour and negotiating the crowds on the metro and streets to my next hotel was OK, a quick visit to a supermarket for some supplies and finally found a bottle of "Stoli" and a snip at less than £7 a litre. I spent the next day and a half taking in few more sights including a ...
... overflowed as the crowd gathered around him with no apparent owner in sight. We watched for a bit and he didn't move. And no one came to collect the money. But rest assured this was one smooth donation center. Others were sitting along the fence with various "acts" but none was receiving the attention (or money) as this one.
Time to Say до ...
... unbelievable – I thought that the South East Asia countries were bad, but this was worse. The explanation of this supposedly is that drivers act as if they were still on horseback – travelling in all directions and taking whatever gap is available! Both left and right hand drive cars are used. Our tour into the countryside – to the steppes west of UB - was so different. We set out with a guide (a young Muslim girl) and a driver, in ...
... of us entertained the waitress no end with our attempts and both sign language and Russian. Salmon Bagels and latte for Ben and I and Lea managed to get a wrap with chicken and avocado with an Americano. Success!! We then started to wonder thru side street on route to the Bolshoi. Buildings which have building work going on have scaffolding covering them which is clothed to look like a building. The streets are super clean and unlike many other capital cities I ...
... obviously hadn’t built ‘turnstile time’ in to the timetable!!
Our first ‘mop up’ on our final day was to visit Lenin’s tomb and the Kremlin necropolis. When Vladimir Lenin, the ‘father’ of the revolution, died in 1924, the sate embalmed his body for public display in Red Square. In the first 6 weeks over 100,000 people paid their respects. By 1929 it was determined that it would be possible to preserve the body ...