Hostel All Seasons

11, Yakovlevskiy pereulok, 4th floor, St. Petersburg, 196105, Russia

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Hostel All Seasons
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    Less then expected


    I didn't choose this hostel by myself. The accommodation was arranged completely by organizers.
    I didn't stay in hostel before either but, off course, I have some expectation that, sadly, didn't fulfill.
    First of all, location of hostel was far from center (at least by walking). And second, location of hostel in building. It is located on upper floor on some huge building, hard to find. It was some complication with main entrance.
    Only one small market is close to hostel, that I found out. Toilets has a strange door hard to close and very small. Shower cabins small.
    All touristic attractions are far, except Moscow Victory Park. But park was under construction at that time.

    Unique Quality: The living room is nice, lots a space, TV and required devices are functional. Rooms is for 4 person, it is O.K. I stay with my friends so dint have a need to better secure my staff.

    Directions: Near Moscow Victory Park

More about Saint Petersburg


Boat dock, and there are plenty of themBoat dock, and there are plenty of them

City's coat-of-arms, St.PetersburgCity's coat-of-arms, St.Petersburg

Outside the mallOutside the mall

Dwarfed by the Thunder Stone and Peter the GreatDwarfed by the Thunder Stone and Peter the Great

Forum Posts

BUs and trolly transit

by mrzer0

Can someone help me find out the bus or trolly system map and whether I can catch a bus from the pier for cruise ships into town?

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by manuna

Unfortunately only in Russian
In the left column you choose the transport, it gives you details with schemes.

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by globetrott

and of course you eighter have to have a private visa for russia or the only other way to leave the ship is to take one of the expensive trips organized by the ship and to stay with that group all the time !

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by Natalya2006

Bus map is here

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by Natalya2006

Tram (red) and trolly (green)

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by chocolatefudge

I know there is quite a long time since you posted this, but do you think you can post a new tram/trolly map? Can't see the image. And is the bus map you posted still up to date?

Re: BUs and trolly transit

by manuna

That site is under construction (I also can't open the schemes)
Try this one. It is even more convenient, and in English. You just input your starting and destination point and it works out the initiary by different transport

Travel Tips for Saint Petersburg

The picture above, this...

by Kostyantyn

The picture above, this picture and some of the pictures hereafter show variety of architecht techniques in building all kinds of churches and cathedrals.

This one is St. Isaac's Cathedral. Originally there was built a small church and later it was several times rebuilt until its current status.

Interesting fact is that it took 40 years to build current version of the Cathedral.

Pushkin Flat Museum

by furioso

Pushkin died in this house by the Moyka River in 1837, after a duel with French soldier of fortune Baron d'Anthes who had been publicly chasing Pushkin's beautiful wife, Natalia. The affair was widely seen as a put-up job by Tsar Nicholas I, who disliked the famed poet's radical politics - and who, rumour has it, may have been the one really after Natalia. The museum includes a Russian-language tour (English tours can be arranged in advance). The apartment has been reconstructed to look exactly as it did in the poet's last days. For the morbid among you, on display are his death mask, a lock of his hair, and the waistcoat he wore when he died.

Young Russian Women – "Devushkas" – Who Are They?

by Klod5

Russian women are said to be 'the most beautiful women in the world'. Many of them have almond eyes. They are tall and thin with long legs on sometimes amazingly high heel shoes. Most of them are blond, and they have pink cheeks in Winter, they seem like they know what they're doing, they affirm themselves. They look pretty when they don't wear too much make-up.
In Russia, middle class families earn not much money. Some young people choose to study to be able to find a well paid job in the future. Most of young women and men , though, have parents which can't afford paying for their tuition fees. And only the best students get State grants. Therefore, the young people who want to study spend a couple of years, after High-School, working in order to economize enough money.
Young people often have short term contracts, especially young women. Indeed, employers try to avoid having to pay the obligatory '3 year-paid maternity leave for child care'.
Few young women live away from the family home and are financially independent.
They try to find a way out in finding a wealthy Russian or even foreign husband. Their parents have nothing against this.
Maybe this explains why young Russian women dress in a way which attracts men like bees.
Also, since the end of the Soviet times, the shops sell all sorts of fashion clothes and cheeky underwear, which couldn't be found before. Women seem to make up for all the years of rationed Soviet times in being frenzy of the most extravagant clothes.

Russian Wedding Habits

by mingul

Although weddings are not my favorite celebrations in the world, I must admit that this one caught my eye. Being in the park across the River Neva, opposite the Hermitage Museum, I have managed to catch a few wedding couples and their friends coming on the docks to perform a probably long lasting tradition.

The habit is very interesting, after having a glass of champagne, they smash the glasses on the docks. One couple there, even released two pigeons.

Yusupov Palace

by Canadienne

At the time of writing, I haven't yet posted pages for Petergof or Tsarskoe Selo, but we did make those excursions from St. Petersburg. . .despite their magnificent scale and lavish spending, the Yusupov Palace made a much bigger impression on us.

It's an incredibly sumptuous and elegant palace and was the home of the (non-imperial) rich and powerful Yusupov family. During the 18th century, they were among the most influential families in Russia ~ they also amassed a world-renowned collection of art (most of which is now found in the Hermitage).


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