Khabarovsk or Chabarovsk Russian: Often overlooked due to its proximity to VladivostokKhabarovsk could easily be a highlight in the long line of predominately dull cities along the Trans-Siberian Railway. But while most cities look their best when the sun is out, in few is the effect as profound as in Khabarovsk — attractive parks, beaches, outdoor beer tents with live music, pretty girls promenading and classic architecture await if the weather gods favour you.
Even if you are unfortunate, it's not a loss to go indoors: Overlooking the confluence of the Amur and Ussuri Rivers, Khabarovsk is the second largest city in the Russian Far Eastapproaching Unlike Vladivostok, the city has never been closed to foreigners, and retains a distinct international feel, rare for the Russian provincial centers — a feeling propped up by an increasing Asian presence with arrivals from Asian countries Khabarovsk girls numbering over a million each year.
In turn, Asians come here to experience a piece of Europe close to home, with the fortunate effect that the city is spending huge swaths of money renovating the city, in which old classical buildings were spared much of the destructive "Khabarovsk girls" of the civil war, to provide its visitors with just that feeling. From a European's perspective, Soviet city
Khabarovsk girls has
Khabarovsk girls taken its toll, but it is still far more attractive than your average Siberian city.
The climate Khabarovsk girls temperate and monsoonal, a cold, dry winter and a hot and humid summer. The number of sunny days per year is 70, which is higher than Moscow's Climate-wise, end of May - early June or end of August - early September are the best time for a visit.
The lands near the confluence of the Ussury and the Amur, where today's Khabarovsk stands, have been populated for centuries by the indigenous Tungusic people. Chinese expeditions reached this area as early as the first half of the 15th century, and in the midth century the Amur Valley became the scene of hostilities between the Russian Cossacks, trying to expand into the region, and the rising Manchu Qing Dynasty, bent on securing the region for itself.
Nearly a century of skirmishes between the Chinese, Koreans and Cossacks followed, one of those involving Russian explorer Yerofey Khabarov,
Khabarovsk girls name the city later adapted. The Treaty of Nerchinsk brought the conflict to a close and made the area an undisputed part of the Chinese Qing Empire. Inthe area was ceded to Russia under the Treaty of Aigun.
Khabarovsk girls Geographical Society then began founding libraries, theaters, and museums in the growing city. Since then, Khabarovsk's cultural life has flourished. Much of the local indigenous history has been well-preserved in the Regional Lore Museum and Natural History Museum and in places like near the Nanai settlement of Sikhachi-Alyan, where cliff drawings from more than 1, years ago can be found.
The Trans-Siberian first reached Khabarovsk from Vladivostok inwhile the complete railway to Moscow did not see completion until Three years later, the Khabarovsk Bridge across the Amur was completed, allowing Trans-Siberian trains to cross the river without using ferries.
The city was occupied by the Japanese for much of the Russian Civil War, which may offer some explanation to the many old buildings still standing around the city center. Khabarovsk's airport mainly functions as a refueling and emergency landing point for polar flights between North America and Asia. Khabarovsk station, listed as Habarovsk 1 in most train schedules, is a major stop on the Trans-Siberian Railway.
Vanino Khabarovsk girls an interesting option as it allows ferry connections to Sakhalin and further on to Wakkanai in Japan — more details in the Russia to Japan via Sakhalin itinerary. The international trains are Khabarovsk- Harbin twice a week and Khabarovsk- Pyongyang on special days.
If you want to go to places upstream on the Amur river, the Khabarovsk girls speedboats will often be your transport of choice, but only during the summer when the river is navigable. However, inthe water level in the river was at a historic low, so that the Meteor traffic had "Khabarovsk girls" be stopped.
The best thing to start with is to walk around the center of the city. You will find all sorts of shops and places to eat. The city has a network of four tram lines there is no line 3 or 4. The most useful section for visitors is the stretch of the network running from the main railway station along Amursky Boulevard, before making a left turn down "Khabarovsk girls" St.
The remainder of the network mainly extends into the sleepy suburbs. The electric trolleybuses also has a few useful sections for visitors, Line 2 runs between the Airport and the main railway station, and line 1 between the Airport and Komsomolskaya Square River promenade, Museum cluster along Karla Marksa and Mureava Amursky streets. Line 5 makes a stop near the City History museum. The regular bus number 1, is a useful circle line.
It starts at the Railway station, turns down Seryshev street a block north of Amursky Boulevard until it reaches river park at Lenin Stadium. Turns down Komsomolskaya Street and square and runs south until Lenina Street. It then runs the entire length of Lenina street before north at the City History Museum and returns to the
Khabarovsk girls station.
There is a fantastic cluster of top notch museums along Shevchenko Street, just behind the tall blue-domed Church of Theotokos on Komsomolskaya Square towards river and stadium.
Not only are the museums some of the best in the far east, they also make their home in some impressive century-old "Khabarovsk girls" dating back to before the revolution. After a visit, the nice river promenade is just a short walk away, so you can wash all that new found knowledge away with some pivos in good company. Tugged away just across the next street behind the military museum, you also find the Archeology Museum on Turgeneva street.
In addition to these listings there are also a Drama Theatre and a Children's 'Theatrebut they are probably not of much interest Khabarovsk girls you speak Russian. Nonetheless, the city has Khabarovsk girls fairly vibrant cultural life. The local cuisine consists primarily of traditional Russian restaurants and different Asian-style places.
Italian food is also common. However, there's a great variety of cheap fast-food outlets on the streets. Locals will happily teach you how to drink Russian-style.
People are very friendly, and in general you will find lots
Khabarovsk girls locals who would love to practice their English. Don't miss an "Khabarovsk girls" to visit a Russian banya sauna somewhere outside the city.
For the most part you should avoid the pubs and bars if weather permits, and indulge in the many beer tents instead.
Most bars play different styles of music, and there is usually live music going on in one of the tents. Young crowd, and some establishments stay open till very late. This is also the starting point for a host of river Khabarovsk girls, taking the party going crowd on short cruises down the river with loud music banging out the speakers. The Pacific National Universityformally a Polytechnic Institute, is now a full fledged university, with over Has a single Masters programme in Computer Sciences in cooperation with a German university, which is taught in English.
The Far Eastern State University of Humanities offers a summer course in Russian language in July as well as courses during the academic year. Japanese Center in Khabarovsk offers course Khabarovsk girls Japanese language as well as "Khabarovsk girls" in business seminars .
No hostels and not many unrenovated Soviet rooms, so accommodation is pretty steep — on the other hand, the situation is not much different from the rest of Russia. If the situation is desperate and you have a valid ISIC card, you could try to see if the university will hook you up with a room in their dorms Khabarovsk girls though call ahead instead of showing up on the day. Check roaming prices before using non-Russian sim-card, especially those for mobile Internet.
Some standards of mobile connection are not supported in Russiae.
Staying in Russia for a week or more, it's definetily worth to buy a local sim-card, but be aware, that a passport is needed for that. The easiest way refill a local mobile account is to use an ATM for that. Most ATMs bilingual interfaces, allowing numerous kinds of payments, including those for mobile services by local operators.
Another ways include terminals spread all over town - like Qiwi or mobile shops. The General post office at 28 Muravyov-Amurskiy St. The post-office at the railway station is located on 13
Khabarovsk girls per.
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