The most anticipated Moscow project of the last 50 years – Zaryadye Park opened just steps from Red Square. The venue has gained a spot on TIME's "World's Greatest Places" list. The central city park combines historic artifacts with modern technologies. It was created to project a new image of Russia to the world. Join me as we explore the park and all it has to offer. We traverse not only the history of Russia, but its climate zones from ice caves to forests as well. Along the way, I'll point out some of the attractions that make this park such a gem right in the heart of Moscow.The tour is ready whenever you are and the audio plays automatically at exactly the right time and place using your smartphone's GPS and the VoiceMap mobile app, which also works offline.
ItineraryThis is a typical itinerary for this productPass By: Park Zaryadye, Moscow, Central RussiaAlthough Zaryadye Park combines historic artifacts with modern technologies, its central theme is nature. It‘s much more than just a green oasis in the heart of the city. A variety of plants from all over the country join each other here in abundance. There are four natural areas within the park: tundra, forests, birch groves and meadows and steppes.Pass By: Underground Museum Zaryadye, Moscow, Central RussiaThe Underground Museum is modern and interactive. It’s Archaeological exhibit features artifacts from the 14th to the early 18th centuries that were discovered during excavations in the territory of old Moscow. The very first street on Moscow was once the site of this museum.Pass By: Ice Cave, Moscow, Central Russia70 tons of water were frozen in order to build the Ice Cave. The temperature inside is constantly kept between -4 and -9°C. You can get a blanket at the entrance and observe take a look inside. Sessions run every 20 minutes with a maximum of 15 visitors per session. The cave is open seven days a week.Pass By: Old English Court, Moscow, Central RussiaThe Old English Court was an English trading and ambassador center for a century, then it became a private property. The building eventually became a museum at the end of the 20th century. Each hall of the museum is dedicated to different aspects of the relations between Russia and England in the 16th and 17th centuries.