+7 (812) 335-20-15 daily from 10:00 to 18:00


Welcome to Russia

The end of communism was the beginning of Russia becoming one of the most popular business and leisure travel destination.

A trip to Russia will help you to discover how the country is getting to grips with its restoration after the collapse of the Soviet Empire. The country is changing rapidly, yet it remains faithful to its rich heritage. The splendor of the royal palaces and residences will help you to emerge yourselves in its past, while the modern vibe and the tourism opportunities that have been developing here at the speed with which Gagarin shot through the stratosphere, will surprise even the harshest of critics.

Main destinations


Moscow, being the capital of the largest country on the planet, is supposed to be something impressive. And it certainly is.  It's a totally ‘mad’ city with raw and chaotic energy,  attracting 80% of the country's money and 10% of its population. Moscow is uncomfortable and charming, filthy rich and desperately poor, fast-paced and lazy, trendy and kitschy – all at the same time.
At the very heart of the city, and indeed of the country, is the Kremlin - the place of political command and religious authority for almost eight centuries.  Red Square and the exquisite, colorful domes of Saint Basil's Cathedral, along with the jeweled Fabergé Easter eggs had become the images that were internationally associated with the Soviet Union.
It is also a city of entertainment, with theatres, museums, art galleries and the renowned Moscow Circus. It boasts the world's largest and most efficient metro system with gleaming stations hidden deep underground and astonishingly decorated with elegant marble, glittering chandeliers, magnificent mosaics and gilded works of art. It is the soul of the new Russia and an intriguing mix of history and politics, business and culture.
< >


St Petersburg is a special and unique city. It owes its vibrant energy to its dynamic history and its cultural heritage, as well as its people, who have earned the reputation of ‘the elite’ among their fellow countrymen, and not without a reason.  Historically, the city was the capital of the Russian Empire between 1712 and 1918, enjoying all the political, administrative, educational, cultural and architectural privileges of the title.  
This is where the Russian nobility displayed its wealth, building residencies and mansions and throwing the recherché receptions and balls. Nearly every decade became a landmark in architectural tendencies. It is difficult to find two identical buildings: they are all different and unique, earning St Petersburg the reputation of the encyclopedia of Russian architecture of the 18th-20th cc.
The city is a home to approximately 200 museums, 100 theatres, 50 art galleries and many more.  With such impressive ‘credentials’ up its belt, it is not surprising that it has been dubbed the cultural centre of Russia. After the October Revolution, the newly formed government moved to Moscow and the capital was transferred to Moscow, too.  But we say that there are two capitals in Russia: the political one is Moscow and the cultural one is St. Petersburg.
< >


Kaliningrad, formerly Koenigsberg, is one of several cities along the Baltic coast that was founded by the Teutonic Knights as they spread eastwards during the 13th century. From its founding in 1255 until the end of the Second World War, it had played a major part in German history, both as a seaport and as a center for academic excellence. German and Russian histories have been intertwined in this land throughout the centuries. Today, 700 years old Kaliningrad quirkily combines the attributes of a modern Russian city with those of a traditional European one. The philosopher Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) is the city’s most famous former resident. His grave lies beside the City’s Cathedral, and two rooms in the Cathedral’s Museum are dedicated to his life and work.

Amber room is a highlight of Catherine’s Palace – the summer residence of Russian Tzars. It disappeared during the World War II and was rebuilt recently. Contemporary masters used 600 kg (~1322 lb) of amber from Kaliningrad to decorate the room.

Fish village — ethnographic and trading-handicraft center in Kaliningrad

Book tour Do you want to go to Russia or neighboring countries? Book a tour!