Hyatt Regency Ekaterinburg
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hyatt Regency Ekaterinburg Yekaterinburg
Travel Blogs from Yekaterinburg
... sized up for gentrification. David snorted with contempt at one new shop selling up-market, designer shoulder bags made in Michigan.
Many of the hutongs of Beijing had already succumbed to redevelopment or the bulldozers to make way for new "modern" high rises or Beijing's highways. Residents who usually had no indoor plumbing or central heating, who had to use the communal toilets that serve each road could be convinced that living in giant concrete boxes ...
... a dirty war, it must have been this one. In a tiny supermarket we buy our food for our train trip which starts tonight. Then we walk to the bus for the ride home. What are my impressions of Ekaterinburg? Big city, but spacious, few highrises. Poorer than St. Petersburg or Moscow. More people here with golden teeth, remarkably many people who don't walk well. Streets could use new asphalt. Many buildings from the Soviet era start to lose their ...
... By the way, never had a puncture yet! There are few other things needed, to be ready when I am travelling in real "nomansland".
Will post you more about this place tomorrow .
Stage 24 Glazov to Kukushtsa(near Perm) 120km. 24/8
stage 25 Kukustha to ? 190km. 25/8
Stage 26 ? To Yekaterinburg 150km. 26/8
... that I won a photography competition at work. At the flea market itself we bought a keyring with the city's coat of arms on it and Wendy bought some earrings made from a semi-precious stone mined in the region.
We then made our way back to the hotel via a supermarket where we picked up provisions for the next day's train journey to Moscow. Interestingly, the alcohol aisles were all cordoned off. Presumably as this was the city's 291st anniversary ...
... and their four children out of European Russia where the Tsar still enjoyed some popular support following the 1917 revolution. Siberia was under the control of the royalist White Russian forces so the Ural town of Yekaterinburg was the obvious (or perhaps his only) choice. The Tsar and his family were held prisoner in the house of a local wealthy engineer, Nikolay Ipatyev – one of the few houses in the town that was big enough to hold the ...