Park Inn Sheremetyevo Airport Moscow

Mezhdunarodnoye Shosee, Vladenie 1, Moscow Region, Khimki, 141400, Russia
Park Inn by Radisson Sheremetyevo Airport Moscow Hotel
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Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good


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Good For Families
  • Families71
  • Couples70
  • Solo61
  • Business57

More about Moscow


The Ivan the Great Bell Tower, 2004The Ivan the Great Bell Tower, 2004


Statue in front of Tsaritsyno PalaceStatue in front of Tsaritsyno Palace

Sergiyev Posad: CathedralSergiyev Posad: Cathedral

Forum Posts

Credit Cards

by mightytravellor

What credit cards are more widely used in Russia? We have Mastercard, American Express or Visa.

Re: Credit Cards

by bugulma

Visa and Mastercard (I suppose Visa is most popular). Although most of ATM is ready for American Express (but not many shops are ready for that in comparision with Visa)

Re: Credit Cards

by von.otter

You will be fine with the major cards that you now carry. Even you bank ATM card will be accepted for cash withdrawals. Enjoy.

A word of advise: do not look members of the military in the eye. Soldiers/military police/city police are frequent on the streets of Moscow, not so much in St. Petersburg. I looked at a cop/soldier as we crossed the street near Red Square. He called us over and asked to see our passports. Luckily we were carrying them with us, elsewise who knows what would have happened.

Re: Credit Cards

by mightytravellor

Thanks for the info. Didn't want to take only one specific card, then find out they don't take them.

Re: Credit Cards

by bugulma

well, sometimes I am staring into policemen's eyes but they never asked me for the passport. in any way, it is better to carry passport with you

Re: Credit Cards

by melek02

yes Andrey I did look many times as well... Actually I'm always looking into somebody’s eyes regardless if she/he is police or not :)))

Well police in Russia has right to check the documents if they decide that you look like suspected person... just keep silence and show your Id.

Travel Tips for Moscow

Moscow's First Road

by saracen

Hopefully no-one will take offence at me quoting the text of another, but I read this in an Aeroflot magazine. This is an excerpt from the article, written by Tatiana Igoshina and published in the September/October 2006 magazine.

Moscow’s First Road
Petrovka was named in honour of Metropolitan Peter, the 14th century church leader whose efforts contributed to the growth of Muscovite power in the middle ages. He initiated the transfer of the metropolitan chair from the ancient capital of Vladimir to Moscow. At the time, the support of the Orthodox Church was one of the key factors in political struggles. Peter chose as his residence a monastery-fortress that served as a defence outpost when all of Moscow fit within the Kremlin walls.

Prince Ivan Kalita ruled Moscow between 1325 and 1341. The word kalita in Old Slavonic meant purse or bag. The prince got his nickname for his persistent and zealous efforts to acquire new territories around his small Muscovite principality. Soon the two kilometres between his palace and Metropolitan Peter’s residence became a well-trodden road that started at the Kremlin’s gate. So, at six centuries, Petrovka is one of Moscow’s oldest streets.

Most of the capital’s streets came about later as roads to neighbouring principalities. Petrovka terminated near Vysokopetrovsky Monastery and the village of Vysokoye next to it. Gradually, settlements of various artisans servicing the prince and the metropolitan filled in the distance between the Kremlin and the monastery. Because most of the buildings at the time were wooden, nothing has survived; only the names of adjacent streets provide clues to the town’s medieval layout: Kuznetskiy Most (Blacksmith Bridge), Pushechnaya Ulitsa (Cannon Street) and Stoleshnikov Pereulok (Weavers’ Lane).

Multiple Entry Russian Visas

by MrBill

In September 2004 a decree came into force that outlined a new procedure for foreigners who work for Russian companies to obtain multiple-entry work visas. The new work visa can be obtained only on the basis of the employee holding a work permit. Once the employee of a Russian company has obtained his work permit, his company should apply to the Interior Ministry for his or her work invitation.

When this is issued, the employee applies with the invitation to the Russian Consulate in his home country for a single-entry, no-exit three-month work visa. After the employee enters Russia on the basis of this visa, his or her employer can apply to the Interior Ministry for a multiple-entry six-month or one-year work visa. This multiple-entry work visa enables a foreign employee to leave and enter Russia whenever he or she wishes and is the only legal grounds for working permanently for a Russian company in Russia.

The procedure for employees working for foreign companies is exactly the same, except that in addition to a work permit they have to obtain an accreditation card from the relevant authority. Then, instead of work visas, they receive a multiple inosotrudnik, or "representative (branch) office employee" visa. For more information on Russian Visas check-out

Moscow by night


Moscow is well worth seeing by night. So a stroll through the city centre of Moscow in darkness is highly recommended.

Not only the illuminated red stars on the top of the Kremlin Towers look fantastic, but also the buildings at Red Square are beautifully illuminated at night.

Apart from that, the city centre bridges over the river Moskva offer panoramic night views of the Kremlin, the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour as well as the House on the Embankment.


by kris-t

In the 1960s, a whole quarter of Kitai-gorod adjacent to the Moskva River and known as Zaryadye, was demolished in order to give room for the construction of the enormous Rossiya Hotel. They spared only those buildings that were classified as historic monuments. These include Cathedral of the Sign (1679-84), the Church of All Saints (1610s), St George Church on Pskov Hill (1657), St Maksim Church (1698), St Anna's Church at the Corner (1510s), St Barbara Church (1796-1804), the Old English Embassy (1550s), and the 16th-century Romanov boyar residence. There is no other such cluster of old churches and chambers left anywhere in Moscow. My mother lived there when she was 5-6 y.o.
I used to go in movie theater "Zaryadye" in 1971-74.

5. Khamovniki brewery

by vodolaz

This is the oldest brewery in Moscow. Established since 1863. Lev Tolstoy walked there to drink beer , `cos the brewery was very close to his house , and he told : " Beer is the beverage of the healthful nation ".


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 Park Inn Sheremetyevo Airport Moscow

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Hotel Complex Sheremetyevo 2
Park Inn Sheremetyevo Airport Moscow Hotel Khimki

Address: Mezhdunarodnoye Shosee, Vladenie 1, Moscow Region, Khimki, 141400, Russia