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We are entering Mongolia on 28 June 2018. Can you tell me the best place to see the eagles in the wild or being trained.
Hello Wendy, the season when the Western Mongolian eagle hunters train and hunt with their birds is between mid September and late March. In the summer their birds do not fly.
However, eagles in the wild are a different matter, and one can see both steppe eagles, golden eagles, and other raptors, all over Mongolia during the summer, but particularly in areas which have natural nesting sites and hunting grounds with elevated areas, plus in protected areas (so around Yolyn Am and Gurvansaikhan National park in the Gobi, Khustai National Park west of Ulaanbaatar, anywhere in central Mongolia around Khangai hills, up in Northern Mongolia in Khovsgol province and West in the Altai Mountains)
Please also note that for photographic purposes only, there are a couple of locals who have tethered eagles on the road to Terelj National park (close to Ulaanbaatar) for passers-by to have photos taken with. This can be a back-up alternative for those who are in Mongolia at the wrong time of year to see the eagle hunters in the west, or do not have time/budget to make that extended journey.
hi, where did you stop between Vyborg and St Petersburg?thanks, ib
Hello, You can use the rail section of our website to plan your journey: http://realrussia.co.uk/TrainsWhen you have searched for your journey, if you click on the train you are interested in taking it will bring up all of the train stops on that journey.
Hithanks for the reply…what I meant was where you stopped overnight in between Vyborg and St Petersburg…how many stops before reaching St Petersburg? thanks again,Irene
If you check our journey planner, the journey from Vyborg to St Petersburg is only around an hour so there are no overnight stops. I'd suggest contacting the travel team if you'd like to discuss overnight stays and travel timings at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hi Thanks again,I will send an email sure
But it’s about 180Km, so you didn’t cycle that bit??
Hi Irene,This is a guest blog so we don't have information besides the story provided to us so wouldn't know where the guest writer stopped. Our travel specialists may be able to advise if cycling is something you're interested in.
oh gosh sorry,I didn’t get that
massive apologies then. I will enquiry elsewhere
Good step for both agencies , This partnership will definitely support both of them .
I have plan to go to Russia on Sept, Where can I spend the night in Moscow?
Hello,You can find a list of hotels we recommend here: http://realrussia.co.uk/Acc...You can also contact our travel team for more advice at email@example.com
Hello. I was hoping to find a few hashtags in the russian language, relevant with traveling, nature, wilderness and nature photography, hiking, camping, to tag my photos with as Im heading to Russia in the summer and would like to connect with people from this region. And I realized most of the tags in this Instagram accounts are in English. Is there any chance youd share a few travel related hastags in russian please. Thanks!!
Hi Antoni! This is a great idea, we've discussed in the office and some popular tags would be #россия which means "Russia", #фотодляроссии which means "photos of Russia" and #путешествие which means "travel". These are all very popular tags so should help you connect with some locals. Make sure you tag us when you go so we can see how your journey goes!
Hey guys, you should really get someone who know both Russian and English be cause some of your Google translations are absolutely wrong.
For example фотодляроссииMeans photos FOR Russia, not OF Russia...
I'm guessing that it's not possible to see the parade for an average tourist.. is there anyway to watch rehearsal parades? I'm planning a trip to Russia in 2018 and I'd like to know.
It is possible to watch rehearsal parades a few days before 9th of May. Times, days and routes of those will be available later. Contact our travel team to find out information about the rehearsal parades for 2018 at firstname.lastname@example.org
My family vacation in Russia held on March 2022. Could I visit MOSCOW with Moderna Covid 19 Kit. Although i book my flight from buyairticket.com.
Hello everyone, my name is Violet and I am a student. My friends and I like to spend our holidays traveling. When the question arises, where is it profitable to buy a ticket, I know the answerhttps://www.russiantrain.com/
Wow, how nice. I actually wanted to travel to Russia for quite some time now. I guess now I don't have any reasons not to go :D
I am wondering if it's easy to get a kosher meal or are there any kosher river cruise or just river cruises that you can easily request kosher meal? Anyway, we will spend the entire summer next year in Moscow, and hopefully, I can check out the places you mentioned here. Thanks!
You'll be able to find kosher meals in Moscow easily enough, if you go on TripAdvisor you can actually search by Kosher to make sure you're needs are met.
Regarding river cruises, we can normally arrange around any dietary restrictions just speak to our travel team email@example.com and they'll be able to advise you.
Have an amazing time in Mocow!
We would love to take any and all of these cruises. Especially the last one to Moscow and then on to St. Petersburg. Keep these emails coming. We love them. Tom & Larisa from Colorado USA. We will spend 7 weeks in Central Russia this summer. Spent 96 days in the Ukraine, the Crimea and Georgia during the summer of 2017.
Doina is great. Super friendly and helpful. I hope she gets to visit Russia and South America one day. I myself would like to visit Russia once again to do the Trans Siberian trip. As well as all the Stans and Mongolia as well. Dream trip. But visa requirements for that region is so complicated for a Central American like me. Quite discouraging. I really hope the world opens up to people other than Europeans and North Americans for a change. It would be such an amazing experience to visit that region.
Thank you for taking time to write a comment and for your kind words! We will definitely pass them to Doina! Russia and Mongolia, indeed, are wonderful countries to explore, and we hope that one day you will complete your dream!
Interestingly, and perhaps surprisingly, licensed taxi drivers carrying passengers or 'plying for hire' don't have to wear seatbelts. tunbridge wells taxis The reason behind this unusual law is to protect taxi drivers from being attacked – it's thought that a seat belt could be used to hold the driver down in their seat.
You can book a taxi online with cabhit in three easy steps: Taxi Tunbridge Wells Download the app on your mobile phone, enter your travel details i.e. date of journey, city, destination postcode, and travel location of your pickup, and finally choose taxis from the list as per your convenience.
Great. Moshe Strugano (Attorney - Moshe Strugano and Co Law firm) says, you have shared great post. Very informative.
By the way, shashlik and plov are not technically Russian food.Yes, they do eat and enjoy both, but plov is an Uzbek dish ( there is also an Azerbaijanian variety - they use chicken instead of lamb) and shaslik is primarily Gergean/Armenian originally. You can use all kinds of meat for that as well. And in Azerbaijan they used to do a shashlik from sturgeon before it was brought to almost complete extinction.
And the other kind of pelmeni that you have mentioned is another mithycal food - it maybe ukranian, belarussian or polish, but definitely not Russian - I lived there for 30 years and never heard of something like that...
As far as I’m aware, plov did not come to Russia from the Abbasid Caliphate in the 6th century. The Abbasid version was very different, more akin to Persian or Indian pilaf.
The plov you’re referencing is completely derived off Central Asian, more specifically Uzbek plov. So, at least give credit where its due. While cultural borrowing is great, leaving out the actual people and culture that brought over the dish, and instead citing unrelated origins is just wrong.
HELLO ALL. WHOM CAN I CONTACT TO LOOK AT AN EGG.
Amazing Post! The post gives a good understanding of the Russian letter invitation. Thanks for sharing such excellent content.
Do you think traditional schools still contribute to student's real knowledge and skill set? Isn't this educational system obsolete? If interested I discuss those questions here https://salutetoeducation.net/ on my blog.
Can anyone help? I want to email the Chief of Customs at Viborg. Anyone wknow an address and if not an email, a postal address. I am trying to track down a Mercedes Benz that was confiscated from me by customs because I had some icons in it that I had bought from students back in 1967. If I can get the car back, my son wants to rebuild it to new then build the caravan that I had on the roof then make a film about my 3 odd years of world travel with this car. I also had a Velosolex on the front and a Bultaco on the back. Customs allowed us to leave with the Bultaco so that we could get back to Sweden. Thanks, Geoffrey Fulton, E: firstname.lastname@example.org
I obtained some useful points with this blog site.Goa Tour Package
The American Way of Making Russian Pelmenihttps://www.youtube.com/wat...
Hi my husband has a criminal record from 10 years ago would we be accepted in to Moscow for a holiday?
Thanks for sharing! It is informative blog.
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I believe that most traditional Russian food is porridge. From the beginning of time, back in Russia, people ate porridge and mushrooms, as well as vegetables. By the way, borscht belongs to Ukraine, in Russia, there is a similar dish - these are cabbage soup, almost the same thing, but without the use of beets. Also in Russia, there is a popular vegetable that is known to many - it's a turnip. Many different dishes are prepared from it, I think many will be interested in what taste a vegetable from a fairy tale has.
When it comes to Russian cuisine, I really love Shashlik and Pelmini. I got to know Russian culture by reading Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky. Then I tried the food and I absolutely loved it. Real hidden gem.
Shashlik most likely comes to Russia from the Caucasus, like Georgia, ossetia etc. The word itself sounds similar to the Turkish shish kebab.
Blini are mostly eaten with sweet jams and honey like crepes in Europe, average person doesn't splurge on caviar. So the photo of blini with gherkins is just plain dumb, nobody would it like that unless they're drunk beyond memory (which is more traditional for Finland and Ireland than Russia, btw). As for plov and shashlik, basically pilaf and kebab, they are traditional for South Caucuses. It's like saying that burritos and enchiladas are traditional American food (anyways American cuisine has nothing traditional either, all taken from other cultures). But at least South Caucasus and Russia were parts of one country, same for Ukraine and others. Countries were split apart but not the culture. You can't claim any cuisine traditionally Russian, Ukranian, Slovenian, you name it... because it was and still is if not the same but at least very similar culture.
I've never been to Russia, but would like to visit it one day.
Interesting post. It was always interesting to look at a country like Russia from within. I will follow your blog with pleasure
Privet. I wrote an article about The General Staff Building (Hermitage Branch) https://www.privet-russia.c...
Thank you for the story Paul and for your comments about Russia! Wanted to star 5, sorry did not work. Really enjoyed reading!
very informative! I didn't know about the meat in Mongolia, it's unusual
Golden Eagle Festival is an interesting event.
I write articles about Russia too: privet-russia.com
Hi, thanks for sharing this! Very informative :)Anyway, do you know how can I book the kurt?? I'd like to spend a night there.