St. Petersburg is a Russian port city on the Baltic Sea. It was the imperial capital for 2 centuries, having been founded in 1703 by Peter the Great, subject of the city’s iconic “Bronze Horseman” statue. It remains Russia’s cultural center, with venues such as the Mariinsky Theatre hosting opera and ballet, and the State Russian Museum showcasing Russian art, from Orthodox icon paintings to Kandinsky works. The sheer grandeur and history of Russia’s imperial capital never fail to amaze, but this is also a city with a revolutionary spirit.

City of the Tsars : The creation of westward-looking Peter the Great, St Petersburg was intended from its inception as a display of imperial Russia’s growing status in the world. Fine-tuned by Peter’s successors, who employed a host of European architects to add fabulous palaces and cathedrals to the city’s layout, St Petersburg grew to be the Romanovs’ showcase capital and Russia’s first great, modern city. The capital may have moved back to Moscow following the revolution, but despite all that history has thrown at it, St Petersburg still feels every bit the imperial city with its historic heart largely frozen in time.

Venice of the North: Whether you’re cruising along the elegant canals, crossing one of the 342 bridges in the city, or just watching them being raised in summer over the mighty Neva River at night to allow ships to pass through, you’re never far from water in St Petersburg. This has earned the city unsurprising comparisons to Venice, but the similarities don’t stop there: walking around the historic centre will reveal canals lined by Italianate mansions and broken up by striking plazas adorned with baroque and neoclassical palaces. North of the city centre there are also pristine beaches fringing the Gulf of Finland.

Artistic Powerhouse: St Petersburg is an almost unrivalled treasure trove of art and culture. You can spend days in the Hermitage, seeing everything from Egyptian mummies to Picassos, while the Russian Museum, spread over four sumptuous palaces, is perhaps the best collection of Russian art in the world. Add to this world-class ballet, opera and classical concerts at the illustrious performance halls, and a slew of big-name music festivals over the summer months, and you won’t be stuck for cultural nourishment. Contemporary art is also available at the fantastic Erarta Museum, the Street Art Museum and in the buzzing gallery scene.

All Seasons City: Summer White Nights are legendary: the northern sun barely dips below the horizon. Revelry begins in May, with parks and gardens greening with flowering trees, and peaks in mid-June when performing arts festivals pack out concert halls and the entire city seems to party all night long. It’s the busiest time to visit and the crowds can often be overwhelming. But Piter, as the city is affectionately known, is just as beautiful in early spring, golden autumn and even winter: the skies may be leaden and the ground covered in snow, but the culture still dazzles and delights.

Peterhof Palace

One of the “Seven wonder of Russia”, Peterhof Palace is one of the most famous Palace-Museum complexes not only in Russia but in the world. A former residence of Russian monarchs, it was created by outstanding architects, decorates and sculptors. Virtually destroyed in the World War II, the complex also tells one of the finest stories of restoration in the world. The State Museum Complex Peterhof boasts of more than 8000 exhibits of visual art and of arts and crafts devoted to the history of playing cards.

Russian Village “Shuvalovka”

The Russian village of “Shuvalovka” situated in about 30 min drive from St. Petersburg on the road to Peterhoff.
Russian village “SHUVALOVKA” is the center of Russian traditional culture with a unique architectural ensemble that shows the face of peasant’s houses. You will be introduced to rustic mode of life XVII-XVIII centuries Russia, traditional folk trade, Russian national holidays, rites and customs.
Complex occupies 8.5 hectares of park grounds, on which are situated a few centuries ago, in 1714, according to the order of Peter-I this land on the bank of the Finland Gulf was handed over for the use. There were five settlements in here, one of which was the village with a Finnish name “Korkuli”. Time passed, some of the famous owners of the estate changed, one of them was Count Ivan Shuvalov.
Unfortunately, there’s only the name and the land itself that housed his expansive estate that remained. But lately there has been found in the archives the project of the village of Shuvalovka, and today the village is to be seen in its almost original state. Main attractions of village are: The Windmill, built according to an old drawing of the mid XVIII century (from Count Shuvalov’s archives). Its traditional name is “stolbovka” (i.e. windmill on the pillar).
The Koshel Hotel. The hotel building is a very copy of the Russian log of the north-west regions of Russia of the early 18 century. There are more than 20 double rooms and suites as well in here. The Sobranie Restaurant and the Ladya Bar – a true copy of the Novgorod ladya of the late 16 century. Masliany Lug (Butter Meadow)- Masliany Lug is the perfect site for active recreation, featuring costumed festivals, popular sports tournaments, fairs and music events all year round. The Traditional Peasant Hut is a true copy of the peasant’s house of the Novgorod province of the late 17 century. The interior was fully reconstructed to all small details together with the Russian Ethnography Museum. The Crafts Center has all the arts and crafts of Russia on display. Such traditional Russian crafts connected with Orthodox religious holidays like making rustic toys, jewelry, or talismans from bast, birch bark, willow twigs, or beads are to be learned here.
The Vodka Theatre – Here, there are different sorts of “ratafia” to taste. It’s a spicy vodka drawn on various berries and herbs by Old Russian recipes. Tasting is accompanied with folklore performance and traditional toasts proposing. Blacksmith’s and Potter’s Workshops – Two separate peasant huts standing next to each other are the domain of craftsmen who forge, mold, or paint wonderful things.

The Admiralty

The Admiralty is one of the oldest and most important buildings. Located at city center, at the focal point for three of the city’s main central streets – Nevsky Prospekt, Gorokhovaya Ulitsa, and Voznesenskiy Prospekt.
The original Admiralty Yard was built in 1706 and the site was chosen to be within range of the canon of the Peter and Paul Fortress, so the building could be destroyed if captured by the enemy.
A U-shaped earth structure with an internal canal, it served as the shipyard that built the backbone of the nascent Russian Navy. The original stone Admiralty building was erected in 1719, and this marked the first appearance of the Admiralty Spire with its ship weathervane, which was to become one of the most recognizable symbols of St. Petersburg. The building now standing, with its magnificent 400m facade facing The Alexandrovsky Garden and its massive wings embracing three blocks along the Admiralty Embankment (Admiralteyskaya Naberezhnaya), took 17 years to build and was completed in 1823.
Zakharov’s design comprises two parallel U-shaped blocks, culminating in two squat archways flanked by columns on the embankment. The archway of the main building is beneath a tower that, with an enhanced spire, reaches 72m. Beneath the gilded spire 28 statues – among them depictions in human form of the four seasons, the four elements, and the four prevailing winds, as well as the goddess Isis (the protectress of shipbuilders) and Urania, muse of astronomy – stand atop a colonnade of white pillars.
A level lower, at the corners of the tower’s attic, are statues of Alexander the Great, Pyrrhus, Ajax and Achilles. A 22m alto-relievo called the Establishment of the Russian Fleet shows Neptune handing his trident to Peter the Great. The shipyard was officially closed in 1844. In nearly 140 years it had produced 262 warships. The building then became home to the Sea Ministry, the Central Naval Headquarters, the Naval Museum, and the Revolutionary Naval Committee. Since 1925, it has housed the Dzerzhinsky Higher Naval College.

Museum of Russian Vodka

Russia is a country of rich in multiple cultural and spiritual heritage.
Visitors will have a unique opportunity to get acquainted with a Russian legend, vodka, since our culture would not be the same without our national drink. For centuries it has been not only an attribute of daily life but also an integral part of Russian history.
We invite you to discover the secrets of vodka making, to reveal centuries-old drinking traditions and uncover the important role which vodka plays in Russian social life.
The tour will contain: EXCURSION — Visitors will be taken through the exciting history of vodka. You’ll learn who first produced it, how distillation process is performed, the best way to drink vodka and which food is the best to go with it. TASTING — Visitors will be invited for vodka tasting: to sample several different brands of vodka accompanied by a variety of Russian traditional vodka snacks — “zakuski”.

Yusupov Palace

The Yusupov Palace located on the Moika Embankment. It is an outstanding historic and architectural monument of the late 18th — early 20th centuries. Vallin de la Mothe built it in 1760.
It was re-designed several times as well as owner of Palace changed several time. The last owner of the palace was Prince Yusupov, whose wife was a niece of the Nicolas II, the last Russian tsar. It was the richest aristocratic family in Russia. The halls of the Yusupov Palace preserve a sense of the past.
Visitor can learn about the refined luxury, exquisite taste and splendor of the high life, family happiness and human tragedies of the past. Gala room and residential rooms of the palace are very impressive because of the white marble staircase, private apartments including a Moorish-style billiard room, the White-column hall, the Picture Gallery and the exquisite court theatre. Theatre is still use for concerts of classical and folk music.
The Palace a remarkable architectural monument and a famous historical site, tied to the fall of imperial Russia. It was here that Grigory Rasputin, a favorite of the last Russian Tsar, was murdered.

Peter and Paul Fortress

The Peter and Paul Fortress is certainly no less of a St. Petersburg landmark. The oldest monument of history and architecture in St.Peterburg.
The construction of it started in 1703. The 27th of May 1703 when Peter the Great laid the first stone of the fortress is regarded as a birthday of the city. It was built as a fortification during the Russian-Swedish war. But it was never used as a fortress and its bastions were turned into political prison cells.
The fortress’s role as a prison dates back to 1718, when Peter the Great’s son, Alexey, was tortured to death here. The “Secret House”, built to contain Empress Anna’s opponents, was subsequently used by Nicolas I to hold the Decembrists, while later generations of revolutionaries were incarcerated in the Trubetskoy Bastion.
The construction of the Peter and Paul Cathedral was started in 1712 and finished by Domenico Trezzini in 1733. It has been the burial-vault of Russian emperors since 1725 when Peter the Great died and who lies buried inside on a spot he chose himself. Nearly all his successors were buried there too, including Nicolas II, the last Russian tsar, who was executed with his family in 1918 in Ekaterinburg and whose remnants were recently reburied into the cathedral.
Among other buildings on the territory of the fortress there is the Boat House (1760’s) erected to preserve the boat in which Peter the Great made his first sailing trips; the Mint (1790’s) where the world’s first lever press for coining money was devised in 1811; the Commandant’s House (1740’s) used for major political trials of the 19th century; and some others.

Marble Palace

Standing between Millionaya Ulitsa and the Neva River at the north-west corner of the Field of Mars, the Marble Palace is among the most impressive of St. Petersburg’s former Imperial residences, and arguably the finest work of architect Antonio Rinaldi, a pioneer of neoclassicism in Russia.
The Marble Palace was originally built for Count Grigory Orlov, who as a young artillery officer had led the conspiracy to dethrone Peter III in favour of the Emperor’s wife, the future Catherine the Great. Among the rewards for his support and counsel during the early years of her reign, construction began on the Marble Palace in 1768, and alongside Rinaldi many of the finest foreign and Russian craftsmen and sculptors of the day were employed to provide its intricately decorated interiors.
The name of the palace comes from the fact that in total 32 different types of marble were used to create the exterior and interior ornamentation of the Palace. Count Orlov gradually faded from influence and favour, and by the time of his death in 1783 – two years before the decoration of the palace was completed – he had long abandoned his magnificent St. Petersburg home. On order of Catherine, the palace was bought from Orlov’s heirs into the Imperial Estates, and presented to Catherine’s second grandson, Grand Duke Konstantin Pavlovich.
It remained the St. Petersburg residence of junior members of the Imperial family until the October Revolution. In 1843, Grand Duke Konstantin Nikolayevich ordered major remodelling of the Marble Palace by the architect Alexander Briullov, who left only the Marble Hall and the Grand Staircase intact in their original form. Briullov retained the basic plan of the building, but created new interiors with gothic and renaissance styling. After the Revolution, the Marble Palace was used first to house the Academy of the History of Material Culture, and then from 1937 as the Lenin Museum (at which time the interiors on the second floor of the building were stripped of their original decor).
In 1992, the palace was granted to the State Russian Museum, which has overseen massive renovation work and chosen the building as home of a permanent collection of modern art. There is also an exhibition devoted to the last owner of the palace, Grand Duke Konstantin Konstantinovich Romanov, who, as well as holding several prominent roles in government and administration including many years as President of the Academy of Sciences, was also a talented poet and friend to many of the key figures of the Silver Age of Russian Culture. The palace is also used to host a wide variety of temporary exhibitions.

Saint Isaac Cathedral

St. Isaac’s Cathedral was originally the city’s main church and the largest cathedral in Russia. It was built between 1818 and 1858, by the French-born architect Auguste Montferrand, to be one of the most impressive landmarks of the Russian Imperial capital. One hundred and eighty years later the gilded dome of St. Isaac’s still dominates the skyline of St. Petersburg.
Although the cathedral is considerably smaller than the newly rebuilt Church of Christ the Savior in Moscow, it boasts much more impressive fades and interiors. The cathedral’s facades are decorated with sculptures and massive granite columns (made of single pieces of red granite), while the interior is adorned with incredibly detailed mosaic icons, paintings and columns made of malachite and lapis lazuli. A large, brightly colored stained glass window of the “Resurrected Christ” takes pride of place inside the main altar.
The church, designed to accommodate 14,000 standing worshipers, was closed in the early 1930s and reopened as a museum. Today, church services are held here only on major ecclesiastical occasions. We recommend that you climb the 300 steps up to the cathedral’s colonnade, and enjoy the magnificent views over the city. The granit giant of the cathedral magnificently elevates over St.Petersburg, attracting attention from far away by its wonderful dome guilding.
The interior decorations of the cathedral include painting, mozaics, multicoloured decorative stones. The most precious materials of its inner ornamentation are lapis-lazuli, jasper, malachite, gilded stucco, porphyry and fourteen kind of marble. The most impressive decorations of the cathedral interiors are: an 800-square-metre painting of the Virgin surrounded by saints and angels that covers the inside of the cupola; the huge bronze doors decorated with bas-reliefs depicting Biblical scenes; malachite and lapis lazuli columns framing a white marble iconostasis; and 62 mosaics.

The State Hermitage Museum

St. Petersburg is most popular visitor attraction, and one of the world’s largest and most prestigious museums, the Hermitage is a must-see Museum. The museum contains one of the largest collections of pieces of art in the world.
The collection is housed in 4 buildings, all constructed adjacent to each other. The most famous of them is the Winter Palace, the former Royal residence. Catherine the Great created the first Hermitage and its embryonic art collection, and though “respectable” citizens were admitted after 1852, it only became fully accessible following the revolution of 1917.
The collection of the Hermitage numbers over three million items, among them there are examples of prehistoric culture — Egyptian art, the art of Antiquity, Scythian gold — and a great collection of Western-European paintings and sculptures. The highlights of the collection are the masterpieces by the old Italian masters, French Impressionists, and other world-famous painters. There are over 3 million items in its collection, it also definitely rewards repeat visits, and newcomers can only hope to get a brief taste of the riches on offer here, from Impressionist masterpieces to fascinating Oriental treasures.
One estimate has it that you would need eleven years to view each exhibit on display for just one minute, so many visitors prefer to organize a guided tour to ensure they have time to catch all the collection’s highlights.

Church of Savior on the Spilled Blood

Church of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ is known to Peters burgers as the Church of the Savior on the Spilled Blood – or even just the Church on the Blood – as it marks the spot where Alexander II was fatally wounded in an assassination attempt on March 1, 1881.
Designed by Alfred Parland in the style of 16th and 17th-century Russian churches, the Church of the Resurrection provides a stark (some would say jarring) contrast to its surroundings of Baroque, Classical and Modernist architecture. Alexander II died of wounds inflicted in an attack by the terrorist group People’s Will. Immediately, his heir, Alexander III, declared his intention to erect a church on the site in his father’s memory, and moreover to have this church built in “traditional Russian” style – in distinction to what he saw as the contaminating Western influence of Petersburg.
The church’s final composition drew heavily from St. Basil’s Cathedral in Moscow and the Vladimir Cathedral in Kiev. Construction began in 1883. No baptisms, funeral services, weddings, or other traditional church services were held in the Church on the Blood, as this was not in Alexander III’s plans. However, weekly requiems (for Alexander II) and sermon readings attracted large numbers of worshippers. After the Revolution, the church – despite becoming an official cathedral in 1923 – was looted. It was closed in 1932, and essentially turned into a garbage dump. Rumors abounded that the church would be torn down. Damage from World War II and the Siege of Leningrad can still be seen on the church’s walls.
After World War II, the church was used as a warehouse for the Small Opera Theatre. The valuable shrine was almost completely destroyed. Four jasper columns with mosaic mountings in them, and a part of the balustrade were all that remained. On July 20, 1970 the church was made a branch of the St. Isaac’s Cathedral museum, and eighty percent of the church’s extraordinary restoration was funded by profits from St. Isaac’s. The decades of deterioration and then restoration culminated in the dramatic re-opening of the church in August 1997, when thousands of eager visitors swamped the church. The project was estimated to cost 3.6 million rubles, but ended up costing 4.6 million rubles, mainly from the extravagant collection of mosaics. The more than 7500 sq. meters of mosaics link Alexander II’s murder with the crucifixion.
One of the most impressive elements of the church is the extravagant shrine constructed on the spot where Alexander II was fatally wounded, which has maintained a special place within the church’s interior. It was constructed to Parland’s design, and completed in July 1907. Four columns of gray violet jasper serve as the base of the shrine. Rising up the shrine, small rectangular columns unite the carved stone awning and the decorated mosaic icons with images of the patron saint of the Romanov family. The columns are supported by a frieze and cornice and stone-carved pediment with vases of jasper along the corners. The church has an outstanding and varied collection of mosaic icons. Several icons were completed in the traditions of academic painting, modernist style and Byzantine icon painting. The large icon of St. Alexander Nevsky was created according to a design by Nesterov. The icons of the main iconostasis Mother of God with Child and the Savior were painted to designs by Vasnetsov.
The mosaic panel Pantokrator (Almighty) which depicts Christ giving a blessing with his right hand and holding the gospels in his left, in the platform of the central cupola was painted according to a design by N. Kharlamov. Parland and Andrey Ryabushkin completed the framed icon mosaic ornaments.

Boat Trips and River Cruises

St. Petersburg located over 42 islands and is surrounded by water and interlaced with rivers, canals and channels. St.Petersburg famous for its low-rise classical architecture.
During Tourist season, thousands of little boats cruise the rivers and canals of St. Petersburg’s historic center day and night. There’s a huge choice of boats and operators, ranging from small private launches to multi-level river cruisers, so you can join a timetabled tour or organize your own if you’re travelling in a small group. Nearly all boats, however, follow one of a few tried and tested routes along St. Petersburg’s rivers and canals, as well as some longer routes out to the city’s suburban visitor attractions.
We conduct all tours with guide. If you require an English-language guide, we offer the service, along with several other foreign languages, but you will need to book in advance.

Grand Maket Russia

Grand Maket Russia is a private museum in Saint Petersburg, Russia. It is a model layout designed on a scale of 1:87 and covers an area of 800 m².

In this area, collective images of regions of the Russian Federation are represented. It is the largest model layout in Russia and the second largest in the world.

Kronstadt, St. Petersburg’s Main Seaport

(German: Krone for «Crown » and Stadt for «City»). It was founded by the Russian Tsar Peter I in the process of the  Nothern War, in 1704. The city has been built on the island called «Kotlin». As you can see on the map — Kronstad guards the approaches to Saint-Petersburg (the capital of the Russian Empire in 1712-1918), so this is one of the reasons why it has become the seat of the Russian Admiralty and the naval base of the Russian Baltic Fleet.

You can reach Kronstadt daily by a regular bus or by water (mostly during the summer period). The most impressive highlight in the city is the great Naval Cathedral(below). It was built in so-called «Russian  Neo-Byzantine» style in the beginning of the XX century. The Kronstadt Sea Fortress was considered the most fortified port in the world. However. it was refortified in the 19 century. One of the most attractive highlights — the Kronstadt Lighthouse

Kronstadt is also famous for its sea gauge. They began to observe and monitor the Baltic Sea level since 1707. Below you can see the tide gauge pavillion.  All depths and altitudes (even the heights of spacecraft) in Russia and some other countries (former Russian Empire) are measured from the level of Kronstadt sea gauge. Yuri Gagarin, the first man in space, ironically said in 1967 that this is it the Hub of the Universe.

Neva River Cruises

Delight in magical St Petersburg on a 2-hour sightseeing cruise along the Neva River. Meet your guide, stroll along Nevsky Prospekt — the city’s main avenue —and board your comfortable sightseeing boat. Then, sit back and enjoy your St Petersburg river cruise. Sailing along the Neva River in St Petersburg, pass the Peter and Paul Fortress; glide beneath some of the city’s beautiful bridges; and pass elegant landmarks such as the Summer Garden and Mariinsky Theatre as you learn their history.

Numbers are limited to six for a more intimate experience. 2-hour Neva River sightseeing cruise in St Petersburg including a walk down Nevsky Prospekt Hear tales of St Petersburg’s history and its founder, St Peter the Great, from your guide.

Pass top St Petersburg attractions like the Peter and Paul Fortress, Mariinsky Theatre Anichkov Palace and Summer Gardens Cruise past New Holland Island and gaze in awe at its Russian Classicist buildings.

Neva River - Opening of the Bridge

River Neva is indisputably one of St. Petersburg’s greatest attractions. Despite a modest length of barely 75 kms it is the fourth largest river in Europe in terms of average discharge and that makes it navigable for not just large cruise ships that dock in St. Petersburg but also for large cargo ships, and therefore, throws open a host of exciting activities for the tourist travellers. It has scores of bridges that open at night to make way for the large ships.

Make sure you are on the right side of Neva to reach your hotel in case the bridge opens to give way to large cargo or cruise ships headed to the Gulf of Finland or the ones coming into the city. Boating or taking a cruise on River Neva is a one of its kind and once in a lifetime experience, especially at night when its century old bridges one after another to make way for the large cargo vessels and cruise ships.

The bridge opening is a spectacle of human ingenuity and century-old Russian Engineering as these more than 100 years old bridge slowly open one after another, up to 90 degree, every night at 1 a.m with some of St. Petersburg greatest landmarks like The Hermitage or Peter and Paul Fortress serving as the breathtaking backdrop, beautifully lit under the starry night.

White Nights

St. Petersburg is probably one of the few most exciting “Year round tourism destination” in the world. The city is already bustling with tourists during the summer months, but it’s the winter months that will give you an even greater adrenaline rush. The fabled White Nights of St. Petersburg is becoming more and more popular with tourist travellers. Besides, the city is bustling with many festivities during this period that tourists find equally exciting. Other exciting escapades are camping in a country side villa in a snow clad surrounding that can be combined with safaris on Reindeer and husky rides! There are tailor made itineraries to suit individual needs. Staying in the snow-clad country-side villas, learning skiing, riding a dog sleigh and not to forget the incredible White Nights that St. Petersburg is famous are some of its key highlights that is bound to leave a traveller mesmerised.

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Park Inn by Radisson Nevsky St. Petersburg Hotel

Near Mayakovskaya Metro Station, St Petersburg, Russia

Located at 7-minute walk from the Mayakovskaya metro station, 3.4 km from the Hermitage Museum and 4.5 km from the Mariinsky Theatre. The relaxed rooms feature free Wi-Fi and satellite TV. Upgraded rooms add minibars, as well as tea and coffee making facilities. Amenities include a Bavarian restaurant and a bar, along with a fitness room and 2 conference rooms. A breakfast buffet is available for a surcharge.

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Courtyard by Marriott Vasilievsky St. Petersburg

Near Winter Palace, St Petersburg, Russia

Hotel is located 4 km from the Winter Palace and 5 km from the State Hermitage Museum. Hotel rooms offer free Wi-Fi, flat-screen TVs, desks, mini fridges, tea & coffee making facilities.

Upgraded rooms having sitting areas. Suites rooms include separate living areas and/or river views. There is a restaurant, cafe/bar, an exercise room, business center, meeting & event space, etc.

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Lotte Hotel St. Petersburg

St. Isaac square, St Petersburg, Russia

Lotte Hotel St. Petersburg is situated in the historical mansion and occupies one of the city’s most prestigious locations – St. Isaac square.

Nestled in the middle of the famous sightseeing attractions Lotte Hotel St. Petersburg is close to the main street of the city Nevsky prospect, worldknown Hermitage museum and famous Mariinsky theatre.

Situated near major landmarks and many business districts Lotte Hotel St. Petersburg is the best hotel, whether for business or leisure.

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Corinthia Nevsky Palace Hotel

Near Winter Palace, St Petersburg, Russia

Located at Nevsky Prospect, about 2-minute walk from the nearest metro station. It is 2.6 km from the grand Winter Palace, which houses the State Hermitage Museum.

Rooms with classic decor offer free Wi-Fi, flat-screen TVs, desks, designer toiletries, headboards, marble bathrooms. Suites feature living rooms, terraces and/or access to a club lounge. Room service is available. Breakfast is complimentary.

There is a Mediterranean restaurant, cafe, elegant bars, day spa, fitness room, meeting facilities, etc.

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Renaissance St. Petersburg Baltic Hotel

Near Admiralteyskaya metro station, St Petersburg, Russia

Renaissance St. Petersburg Baltic Hotel Located at city center about 12-minute walk from Admiralteyskaya metro station, 14-minute walk from the Mariinsky Theatre and 15 minutes\’ walk from the State Hermitage Museum.

Hotel rooms equipped with free Wi-Fi, flat-screen TVs, mini bars,tea & coffee makers. Suites add city views and/or living rooms; Room service is available 24/7. Buffet breakfast is served in a casual restaurant. There is also a relaxed bar, and a seasonal terrace for evening dining, plus a fitness room, a business center, and meeting and event space.