The Ritz-Carlton Moscow
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews The Ritz-Carlton Moscow
Travel Blogs from Moscow
... was disappointing to have to sort the tickets out as we could have potentially spent that part of the day out exploring. But that is ok - all apart of travelling. 'Character building' as Bede would say (and did say)! Once sorted we walked to the Kremlin where we were planning on buying tickets to go inside to see, until we saw the price and lines and decided to skip. On our way to the Kremlin we walked past the Bolshoi Theatre where the main ...
... of pilgrims filled past to venerate him and leave prayer requests with the priest on duty who was singing the prayers with a small choir. There is also the Assumption Cathedral and various other churches and a place to drink and take home water from a spring. St Sergius of Radonezh is much revered in Russia. He was the patron of the Old Peoples Home attached to the Russian Church of the Intercession of the Holy Virgin I visited with Dad as a child. I know the old ...
... to the south west of the city to visit the Metro Museum at Sportivnaya but it turned out to be closed on Mondays. We booked it into our diaries for the next day and caught the Metro back into the city centre for a walk down the Arbut pedestrianised street. On the way we bought matryoskas for the mums and ourselves, as well as a keyring for the Christmas tree and a hair clip for Wendy. We then followed a walking tour in the Lonely Planet ...
... in) and will stamp your forms.
Many Moscovites (people from Moscow) own a Dacha. A Dacha is a summer house outside of the city where people go to relax and get away from city life and they usually come with a decent sized piece of land where they grow fruit and veg through the summer to take back to the city to live on through the week.(think allotment on a grand scale).
Anya's dad has a dacha an hour and a half ...
... handed our passports and deportation papers and we flew to Dusseldorf with relief!
So frustrating dealing with the Russian officials. Clearly, we didn't have the required visa, but it was very difficult to get any information & we were never sure that they understood what we said. Fortunately we were greeted in a very friendly way in Germany by an official who told us "You are welcome".