Red Gates Luxury Apartments

Basmanny Tupik 6a, Moscow, 107174, Russia
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Stalin Decorated Metro StationStalin Decorated Metro Station

Resurrection GateResurrection Gate

Yaroslavskiy VokzalYaroslavskiy Vokzal

Domodedovo International Airport (2009)Domodedovo International Airport (2009)

Forum Posts

What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by nyperose

Hi,

I've just returned from a wonderful trip to St. Petersbourg and Moscow. I bought all my excursions through a Swiss travel agency and paid € 65 for a Kremlin visit. Afterwards I was told that it would have been must cheaper to buy the ticket directly at the Kremlin. Nobody could name a price, though. Does anyone know how much it costs to visit the Kremlin if you buy your ticket
directly there? Are the prices the same for foreigners as for Russians?

I would like to go back there travelling independantly and to visit the Kremlin again.

Thanks in advance for your replies:-)

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by sestra

I do not know the exact price (it is around $12 a year ago)since I am Russian and my price is cheaper. However, you can buy your ticket at both sides of the entance tower, as well as tickets to Armory (if available) and hire a private guide.

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by ElenaKKKK

The price depends on the number of places inside you plan to see))) Here is the official site of Kremlin with the prices for tickets - just keep in mind exchange rate- all prices are in roubles.
http://www.kreml.ru/en/main/info/visitors/tickets/

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by Zevi

Hello!
The price for foreigners is 600 rub - it is around 15 euros.

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by globetrott

just 1 week ago I saw the highest price written there with 700 Rubles, so that was about 17 euros

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by Pablos_new

It is really depends on what museums do you plan to visit inside.
Minimal (just cathederal square) - 350 r. (€8.-), maximum (all incl.) - ~2100 r. (€ 47.-).

Note that guided tour is for extra cost.

Re: What it the price for a Kremlin visit if bought directly at the Kremlin?

by nyperose

Thanks a lot everybody for all your kind answers:-)

Travel Tips for Moscow

[Ve-De-eN-Kha]

by Pablos_new

In Soviet times this area was called "the Exhibition of Achievements of the National Economy" shorted as [Ve-De-eN-Kha].

Now it is called VVC - All-Russian Exhibition Centre.

There is not only good shopping and exhibition place, but is is famouse with its remarkable architecture of 1930-s.

Coffeehouses are the new thing...

by tiganeasca

'When in Rome...' and so I drank tea for most of my stay in Russia. But if you get the urge for coffee, I've got a place for you. Coffeehouses appear to be all the rage, at least in Moscow and Petersburg. The Zen Coffeehouse (which I learned about from Sasha's wonderful Moscow page) is on Stoleshnikov pereulok. You may have trouble finding it on your map--it is a two block lane between Tverskaya and ultisa Petrovka that is closed to traffic--but it is worth looking for. I was always waited on by people in their teens or early 20s who spoke very good English. The coffee is very good and they serve pastries as well. (In fact, this being Russia, someone even stopped in for a shot of vodka!)

'The Kremlin, The Assumption Cathedral's icons

by kris-t

The murals of 1642-1943 and the grand iconostasis of 1653 create the present-day look of the cathedral.

In front of the iconostasis you can see Tsar's, Tsarina's and Patriarch's praying-seats. The Tsar's one is of special interest. At the south-western corner higher its bronze marquee.

After the Revolution of 1917, the Assumption Cathedral became a museum. Making the exposition, the staff tried to preserve the interior. Thanks to permanent restoration works practically all the icons and murals were open up. Since 1990, church services have been recommenced. In XIV-XVII centuries, the Assumption Cathedral was the burial place of the Russian Orthodox Church heads - Metropolitans and Patriarchs. You still can see sarcophagi through glass covering.

Alcohol-free Beer

by Sharrie

Ok, it's here that I learned there's alcohol-free beer & one that tastes just like beer as well. Baltika is the name. There are both versions.

Well, nothing great about this tip other than that I'm kinda allergic to alcohol. So, this is like a great find for me :-)

While shopping for daily essentials (beer not one of them, Richie ;p), remember you need roubles (lots of them).

One observation is that I tend to use more roubles in Moscow than St. Petersburg.

Gor’ky did not live in Gorky

by Muscovite

Some languages have a soft spot that make them pretty tricky to master: a consonant pronounced ‘softly' can make a very different notion – compare the lively French ‘belle’ and the down-to-earth Anglo-Saxon ‘bell’.

Maxim Gor’ky the writer is the example of that soft ‘R’ - and the city on the Volga now under its old name Nizhni Novgorod, and the cruise ship where your Ronnie and our Gorby had dined and changed the world, and, of course, the amusement park in Moscow which has neither spies, nor, frankly, much of an amusement.

Gorky with the hard ‘R’ is a most frequent geographic name, derived from ‘gorka’ (a tiny hill), which makes a typical Russian countryside. One such Gorky village became home to Lenin, the leader and the first prime-minister of the Soviet Russia in 1918, today it’s a museum.

When you ask the directions to ‘the Gor-ky’ museum, be sure you know which one you need, they are miles apart.

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