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- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
TripAdvisor Reviews Aquatek Hotel Yerevan
Travel Blogs from Yerevan
... stones in Georgia. I was able to see several snow capped mountains in the distance and we drove past Lake Sevan, the largest lake in Armenia. I arrived in Yerevan around 6:30, just after dark and spent my last 1,000 dram on a taxi to the hostel.
The hostel was in a great location. Within a block were lots of little restaurants and pubs. The next street over is one of the major shopping streets and had a 24 hour supermarket with a currency exchange.
... to do it as I would've found out straight away that as it was closed today. So did the loop and continued around, playing leapfrog with a minibus so full of people their faces were squashed against the glass.
And with all the hot local girls showing form, ...
... of remembrance of the Armenian Genocide since he said that the second largest population of Armenians resides in California.
From here, the bus took us to Republic Square where we had 1 and 1/2 hours to wander. Emma went with me and some other to the Vernissage. I was looking for those pomegranate prints and despaired at first that I couldn't find them. Then I found them and tried to bargain on the price. I got the vendor down from 2500 drams to 2000 ...
... the cumulative effect of all the pretty stone houses built by the German prisoners of war. We drove around and then I walked down one street to the church. After that I was in search of wooden garage doors and Nour found them before I spotted them. My day could have been complete here, but we had two major tourist stops still on the agenda.
In terms of tourist attractions, Tatev Monastery and the cable car ride to it are probably the biggest hitters ...
And so on to our next destination: Yerevan, the capital of the small South Caucasus nation of Armenia. Present day Armenia was created out of the wreckage of the Ottoman and Russian empires at the end of the First World War. From the early 19th century, Armenia had been part of the Russian empire and in defining much of its current borders, Lenin struck a secret deal with the leaders of the fledgling Turkish state under which parts of "historic" Armenia ...