Traveling in Belarus especially Minsk is going back in history. Minsk will certainly surprise you. The capital of Belarus is divergent to its reputation for being dreary, as it is a modern, progressive, and clean place. You can enjoy the fashionable cafes, restaurants that are impressive and the crowded nightclubs all wanting your attention, while art galleries and sushi places have taken up part of the city centre once completely remodeled to the state of Stalin. Despite the police presence and the citizenry obedient, Minsk is a pleasant place that’s easy to become fond of.
There are many hotels in Minsk at all price levels. But the new “Minsk Marriott Hotel” is the pride of the city and welcomes you with accommodations that are sophisticated, outstanding service as well as an easily accessible location in this captivating capital city. This hotel is situated close to the center of the city, only steps away from both the main exhibition and exciting Minsk Arena. Their beautiful hotel has suites and rooms developed with tourism and comfort in mind. Many have private balconies overlooking river views, and all have free Wi-Fi and bedding that is luxurious. Showers that are spa-like and 24-hour room service will help you to feel comfortable.
While you are in this area of Europe and the area surrounding it is great for a sightseeing trip. Brest tourism is known as a historical place to go to see the Brest’s majestic harbor that reflects the town’s marriage that is timeless to the sea: this port, which has for many centuries been home to the navy, also services cruise liners and services ferries. This is also the academic institution and Capital of oceanography that is home to 60 percent of the world’s specialists in this fields as well as its Oceanopolis complex that draws a very large number of sightseers every year.
This area is impressive as it is a comeback from being almost destroyed during the Second World War. One of the most popular tourists stops in Brest with a visit to the historic and famous Brest fortress as well as great things to do for a present-day person such as many bars and cafes in the old town.
Its concentration camps section is disturbing: an unbelievable 2.3 million people in Belarus were killed during World War II, including over 1.5 million civilians. Audio guides give context to the entire collection; for greater depth, book an English-language tour.