Kadashevskaya Hotel

26 Kadashevskaya nab., Moscow, 115035, Russia
Kadashevskaya Hotel
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Hotels.com Booking.com Travelocity

94%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
46%
37
Very Good
41%
33
Average
7%
6
Poor
5%
4
Terrible
0%
0

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples88
  • Solo83
  • Business82

More about Moscow

Photos

Park in Moscow, winterPark in Moscow, winter

Darwin MuseumDarwin Museum

View from the Sparrow HillsView from the Sparrow Hills

Dinamo StadiumDinamo Stadium

Forum Posts

Restaurants on Russian trains?

by lonnbehh

Hello again. :) Do they have restaurants on those long distance trains in Russia? If so, how is the food there? Or should I maybe bring my own food with me? Thanks. :)

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by manuna

It depends on the train. In general, the trains that leave from Belarusskij railwaystation, usually have a reataurant on board. From Kievskij - not. The food is quite OK, sometimes for extra 10% they can bring it to your compartment. Usually we order fresh vegetables, chicken breath and potatoes. But we do it on our way back home. When we leave home, I usually take food with me.
In any case they will have tea and coffee, may be something sweet in any wagon.

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by TheWanderingCamel

We were served a meal in our seats on the evening train from St Petersburg to Moscow. Can't recall what it was, but it was OK.

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by bekerovka

y,
in my experience (Transiberian Moscow-Vladivostok both by the Rossiya and by the Baikal Express ), each train had a dining car. Meals rarely cost more than 10€ and they are open from 9:00 to 21:00, not a rule:). You must pay in rubles only and it's better you have small bills because the changing could be a problem.
The dining car is also a bar and so you can buy beer, water, fruit juices, chocolate, ice cream etc... and sometimes the staff turns to the coaches with a cart for beverages and food.
The prices are very low but still higher than those of the kiosks at the stations and babushkas (old women) who hop on the train at stops offering you excellent fresh milk, ice creams, grilled chickens, boiled potatoes, homemade pelmeni and pirozhki, fruits and smoked fish: really, really low cost.
Food on dining car? Not bad, caviar, soups, borsc, beef, chicken, sturgeon...
Ciao, Marco

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by bugulma

first of all it is russian tradition to have own foods for trains. if you'll have it for long distance you see the people eat smth 2-3 times during the day :-)))
trains mostly have restaurants but all depends on the chief-cooking person. I'm not the fan of trains, but the most delicious so far was Moscow-Kazan' restaurant carriage :-)

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by Odinnthor

Can only comment on the Trans Siberian, and the food was OK, some good some not so good, but overall it was not a bad experience. Plenty of vodka to wash it down though. Have seen dining cars on local russian trains but have no idea whcich ones or how the food was. Not much help I'm afraid......d:o/

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by Sunny_cat

Usually there are the special wagon with tables and bar. Food is good, but very expencive, especially in hi-class express trains (with numbers from 2-200 and personal names). I take food from home :)

Re: Restaurants on Russian trains?

by lonnbehh

Thank you all! :) So I'll be prepared with some food of my own, but looking forward to the vodka and caviar on the train. Haha! :)
Thanks for tip about bringing rubles and change! I think I'm gonna try he food at the train stops too..what an experience! Can't wait. ;)

Travel Tips for Moscow

The Kremlin

by dlandt

Not all of the Kremlin is open to the public. It is, after all, the functioning international capital of a superpower. You can pay some money to go to the part that is open to the public, where they have seven very nice churches you can see. To me they kind of all looked alike except for one. The crowds are kind of hard to handle. If you see one or two of the churches, that's enough, the rest is mostly more of the same. The displays of medieval insignia and heraldry in one building are very interesting. The arsenal is across from these churches and I would have liked to seen it. It is open in a limited way but I couldn't find out where to buy tickets. When I approached the building, soldiers warned me off, as they do from the other restricted areas. Really, only a small part of the complex is open to the public. Watch out for those crowds though.

The Secret (Tainitskaya) Tower

by kris-t

The central tower of the southern Kremlin's wall. Built in 1485 by Anton Fryazin instead of the old white-stone Kremlin's Chushkov Gate of the epoch of Dmitry Donskoi. In the end of the XVth century, after it was built, the construction of new fortifications was started in the Kremlin. In 1862, a decorative strelnitsa in the XVIIth century Russian architectural style was attached to the tower. It was dismantled during the renovation of 1930-1933.

The height of the tower is 38,4 m.

some may come, some may leave

by MrBill

INCOMING FOREIGN TOURISTS

Country 2004 - 2003 - 2002

01 Poland 353,986 - 956,188 - 979,613

02 Germany 351,099 - 288,551 - 287,255

03 China 283,839 - 203,264 - 266,984

04 Finland 242,816 - 242,075 - 229,863

05 USA 181,721 - 125,553 - 110,079

06 France 141,113 - 118,548 - 80,322

07 Italy 125,397 - 114,443 - 101,675

08 Britain 115,622 - 90,831 - 67,202

09 Ukraine 84,320 - 236,289 - 260,053

10 Estonia 74,165 - 53,884 - 43,936

Total number of tourists 2,860,802 - 3,151,915 - 3,105,563

Visitors from W. Europe are increasing, but this figure is inflated due to businessmen who take toursist visas which are easier to get. Numbers from Poland, Ukraine and some CIS countries are falling due to new Russian visa requirements. Many Chinese visitors are likely suitcase traders and other businessmen rather than genuine tourists. Reasons given for the decline in tourist numbers is often given as corruption, visa problems, poor infrastructure as well as high costs.

Russian visas are very expensive. My last multiple entry visa cost me EUR 800 including invitations, visa and service fees. My last single entry visa cost me EUR 200.

Source: Federal Border Service OUTGOING RUSSIAN TOURISTS

Country 2004 - 2003 - 2002

01 Turkey 1,445,815 - 1,038,593 - 690,098

02 China 941,032 - 687,521 - 617,130

03 Egypt 586,375 - 368,405 - 239,712

04 Finland 377,067 - 327,246 - 406,236

05 Poland 322,030 - 422,003 - 635,451

06 Germany 255,954 - 278,094 - 208,977

07 Spain 190,891 - 227,870 - 227,870

08 UAE 175,187 - 145,796 - 172,558

09 Italy 156,093 - 118,981 - 149,710

10 France 138,459 - 112,149 - 87,363

Total number of tourists 6,557,116 - 5,678,447 - 5,051,305

More and more Russian tourists are traveling. Although visa restrictions play an important role in where Russians take their vacation, as incomes increase they are being welcomed farther afield than ever before.

Cyprus slapped visa restrictions on Russian tourists in 2004 and the resulting visits plummetted. Since then Cyprus has hired additional staff for their embassy and consulates in Russia and reduced the time needed to get a tourist visa to one day. There is now no cost for the visa either.

Source: Federal Border Service

Strange Animals everywhere!

by sue_stone

Keep your eyes open when you wander around Moscow...you may see some unusual animals hanging about!

Just near Resurrection Gate there was some men standing around who had a couple of huge eagles and some monkeys. I assume it was some sort of tourist attraction/money making venture.

Tourists were lining up to have their photo taken with an eagle sitting on their shoulder (ouch, you should have seen it's talons!!) or to feed a monkey. I assume they were paying for the privilege.

I also came across a selection of large lizards & snakes sunning themselves by a pond in the park at the rear of the Kremlin. One guy was trying to wrap one of the snakes around a not so-keen-looking girl.

Needless to say, we steered clear of all the animals.

Russian Beer

by dlandt

In Russia, beer (and wine) is not considered an alcoholic beverage. You can drink it on the street at any time day or night. You can buy it as a teenager, you can buy it in kiosks or from coolers. It is absolutely not uncommon to see people drinking beer in parks and especially in the afternoon while they wait nearby public transportation.

Russian beer runs the gamut of quality from the very best to the very worst, with 98% of it conforming to premium American or mainstream European quality. For the most part, it is simple lagers with some variety. They have a few fortified beers, like Baltika 9. Baltika is one of the more popular brands of Russian beer, and is rated on a scale from 1-9, with 9 beign the strongest. Generally speaking its a can't go wrong. Only one brand (Laut) struck me as really bad.

Comments

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