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Tbilisi

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With its dramatic valley setting, picturesque Old Town, eclectic architecture and superb eating and drinking opportunities, Tbilisi is the vibrant, beating heart of Georgia and home to more than one in three of its citizens. Add to that the pull of the city’s hipster culture, its techno scene and general air of cool, and Tbilisi is confidently sealing its reputation as the South Caucasus’ most cosmopolitan city.

Tbilisi spreads out on both banks of the Mtkvari River, and is surrounded on three sides by mountains. The most widely accepted variant of the legend of Tbilisi’s founding says that in the mid-5th century AD, King Vakhtang I Gorgasali was hunting in the heavily wooded region with a falcon. The King’s falcon allegedly caught or injured a pheasant during the hunt, after which both birds fell into a nearby hot spring and died from burns. King Vakhtang became so impressed with the hot springs that he decided to cut down the forest and build a city. The name Tbilisi derives from the Old Georgian word “tbili”, meaning warm. Archaeological studies of the region indicate human settlement in the area early as the 4th millennium BC.

Sights in Tbilisi :

Europe square

Europe Square connects Wine Ascent, Metekhi Downhill Street, Rike Park, Metekhi Bridge and a driveway tunnel in Tbilisi historical district. One can see huge flower watch, restaurant Rike, lower station of Areal cable car, playground for kids, Mtkvari River Ferry station, and a statue of famous Georgian composer Davit Sarajishvili on the square, which was built on the former river island.Georgian Prime Minister received a piece of Berlin wall during his visit to Germany in June 2017, which was installed here as a symbol of Georgian-German friendship.

Bridge of Peace

The Bridge of Peace is considered to be one of the main modern architectural attractions of Tbilisi. This is a futuristic pedestrian bridge over the Mtkvari River. It is very unusual. If you have a look at it from far distance, it’s a transparent structure made of glass and steel, which resembles a huge fishing net that is spread across the river. The bridge was designed by the Italian architect Michele De Lucchi and then was brought to Georgia from Italy in a disassembled form of 200 components.
The idea of ​​building this bridge belongs to the Georgian President M. Saakashvili. The bridge symbolizes  the desire of Georgia to find the path from the past to a better future.

Abanotubani

Abanotubani is one of the most attractive neighborhoods in Tbilisi. It’s famous of its public sulfur baths, and very spectacular views. Abanotubani literary means “bath district” and it is an ancient part of Tbilisi. Many of the bathhouses were inspired by traditional Persian-style baths, but the difference is that the water in Tbilisi is not manually heated. Instead it comes from the ground and is naturally hot.

Besides being incredibly relaxing, the bathhouses are also said to have countless health benefits. The sulfur in the water helps with dry skin,rashes,joint problems,acne and more.

Waterfall Leghvtakhevi

Leghvtakhevi Waterfall is located in the meddle of old Tbilisi, one of the ancient place Abanotubani (Sulfur Bath Area). The waterfall is 22 meters tall.
Surrounded by cliffs the Leghvtakhevi Waterfall is one of the coolest places in the city loved by locals and travelers.In evening time it is really romantic place for couples to stroll together. When you walk past the Orbeliani Bath (Colorful Bath), pass through several bridges on the river, then you will see the waterfall, just at the end of the road.The name Leghvtakhevi comes from Georgian word “Leghvi” which means fig. There were so many trees of fig around this place.

Old Tbilisi

The Old Town — also called Kala — with its traditional pastel houses and wooden balconies, flows seamlessly into the Art Nouveau neighborhood of Sololaki, where every ezo (courtyard) seems to reveal a new speakeasy bar or tucked-away café. 

Metekhi church with amazing view

The landmark Metekhi Church, and the 1960s equestrian statue of King Vakhtang Gorgasali beside it, occupy the strategic rocky outcrop above the Metekhi Bridge. This is where Vakhtang Gorgasali built his palace, and the site’s first church, when he made Tbilisi his capital in the 5th century. The existing church was built by King Demetre Tavdadebuli (the Self-Sacrificing) between 1278 and 1289, and has been reconstructed many times since. You can enjoy the best view of old Tbilisi from this sight.

 

Narikala – cable car ride

Dominating the Old Town skyline, Narikala dates right back to the 4th century, when it was a Persian citadel. Most of the walls were built in the 8th century by the Arab emirs, whose palace was inside the fortress. The Church of St Nicholas, inside the fortress, was rebuilt in the 1990s. The choice way to reach Narikala is by cable car from Rike Park. Or you can walk up from Meidan or via the Betlemi St Stairs but it is very tiring and surely not easy in hot summer days.  The views over Tbilisi from the top of the fortress are superb.

Sameba cathedral

The biggest symbol of the Georgian Orthodox Church’s post-Soviet revival towers on Elia Hill above Avlabari. Tsminda Sameba, unmissable by night and day, was consecrated in 2004 after a decade of building. A massive and lavish expression of traditional Georgian architectural forms in concrete, brick, granite and marble, it rises a staggering 84m to the top of the gold-covered cross above its gold-covered central dome. While largely bare inside, it does, however, contain many of Georgia’s most important icons.

Mtatsminda park

The amusement park on top of Mt Mtatsminda will interest children, but can also be a lot of fun for adults (check out the enormous Ferris wheel) and the views over the city are nothing short of spectacular.

The Chronicle of Georgia

A visit to Chronicle of Georgia is the perfect way to experience Tbilisi from a different angle. Also known as the History Memorial of Georgia and Georgian Stonehenge, the monument depicts Georgian imperial history, famous literary works and the role of Christianity in the country. Chronicle of Georgia is further valued for its astonishing views. Overlooking vivid Soviet architecture on one side and Tbilisi Sea on the other, the site offers a quick and peaceful escape from the city crowds and is particularly stunning at sunset.

1 - 2 Person

Sedan

Price per person 

3 - 4 Person

Minivan

Price per person

5 - 7 Person

Minivan

Price per person

8 - 10 Person

Sprinter

Price per person

11 - 20 Person

Sprinter

Price per person

21 - 32 Person

Small Bus

Full price 

33 - 42 Person

Bus

Full price 

43 - 52 Person

Bus

Full price 

Tour Guide  prices :

Group of 1 - 10 people
$
Group of 11 - 20 people
$
Group of 21 - 32 people
$
Group of 32 - 42 people
$
Group of 43 - 52 people
$

Tour guide service is optional

Additional information :

  • Duration - hours
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