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    Flight to Kiev, Ukraine

    The most sacred relics of Slavic Orthodoxy.

    Kyiv Pechersk Lavra is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and has been designated a national historical and cultural preserve since 1996. Overlooking the Dnieper River, this holy ground is one of the city’s most famous landmarks.

    Kyiv Pechersk Lavra; Kiev

    Kiev, modern beauty and golden domes.

    Kiev has some of the finest Slavic architecture, with many golden-domed churches and cathedrals. St Volodymyr’s Cathedral is the mother cathedral of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church.

    Maidan Nezalezhnosti, Kiev

    Maidan Nezalezhnosti.

    This public square has quite a history and has been known by a lot of other names. Since Ukraine’s declaration of independence in 1991, it’s been known as Independence Square, but the locals still call it Maidan.

    Flights to Kiev, Ukraine

    Ukraine’s multi-ethnic capital and largest city is located in the central north of the country, on the banks of the Dnieper River. Its official name is Kyiv, but Kiev is its traditional name and the most common English name for the city.

    Home to about 3 million citizens, Kiev is an important cultural and scientific hub in Eastern Europe. In addition to higher education institutions, high-tech industries, and world-famous historical landmarks, Kiev is enriched by urban art, vintage cafes, and an exciting nightlife. To sum it all up, Kiev has become hip and stylish, but has still kept older Soviet quirks from decades past.

    What to do in and around Kiev

    1. The Kiev Pechersk Lavra (Kyevo-Pecherska Lavra), also known as the Monastery of the Caves, is a historic Orthodox Christian monastery overlooking the Dnieper River. For pilgrims, it’s the holiest ground in the country, and for tourists and non-religious people, it’s a feast for the eyes. The gold-domed churches are probably among the prettiest landmarks in Kiev, but the impressive underground labyrinths won’t disappoint you either.
    2. Kiev is one Europe’s greenest capitals, and it has dozens of idyllic parks and beautiful botanical gardens. Mariinsky Park and Khreshchatyk Park are among the best, and they feature wonderful architectural landmarks, such as the Mariinsky Palace and the Lovers’ Bridge.
    3. The world’s worst nuclear tragedy happened in 1986 at the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant, just 130 km north of Kiev. Over 100,000 inhabitants were forced to evacuate from the surrounding area due to high radiation levels, leaving the site abandoned until recently. The radiation is now weak enough for people to visit the Chernobyl site, which looks a lot like a ghost town. If you don’t have the chance to go on a tour, you can still learn all about the catastrophe and its aftermath in Kiev’s National Chernobyl Museum.
    4. St Sophia’s Cathedral is one of the city’s best-known landmarks and the first site in Ukraine to be granted UNESCO World Heritage Site status. The 11th-century mosaics and 1000 year-old paintings on the inside of the cathedral are breathtaking and truly captivating.
    5. A rose in a hair, camels in the eye of a needle, the world’s smallest book, a golden chess set on a pinhead… All of these items can truly be seen at the fascinating Mykola Syadristy Microminiatures Museum.
    6. Andriyivskyy Descent, known as Andriyivskyy Uzviz among the locals, is Kiev’s most famous street. It showcases Ukraine’s rich and enchanting history and is bustling with art galleries, crafts shops, and local artisans. This small downhill street is packed with historical landmarks, such as the 18th-century baroque St Andrew’s Church, the house of author Mikhail Bulgakov, and the Castle of Richard the Lionheart. It’s no wonder it’s been called the One Street Museum.
    7. Kiev has extensive infrastructure and a highly developed public transport system. The Kyiv Metro has three lines and over 67 km of rails, covering both the capital and its suburbs. One of Kyiv Metro’s 52 operating stations, Arsenalna, is the deepest metro station in the world, at 105.5 m below the surface.
    8. Ready for a legendary party? Most nightclubs in Kiev are in the city centre, particularly along the crowded Khreshchatyk Street. Another hot spot, Arena City, is a complex of historical buildings transformed into a night-time entertainment centre. In addition to restaurants, shops, and a casino, the complex is home to some of Kiev’s most famous nightclubs, including the SkyBar and the Arena Club. Other popular clubs in Kiev include Shooters, Sorry Babushka, and Avalon.

    Practical information for your trip to Kiev

    • Flights arrive and depart from Kyiv Boryspil International Airport. It’s located in the south east of the capital, 30 km from the city centre.
    • Current local time in Kiev:  
    • Currency: The local currency is the Ukrainian hryvnia (UAH). You won’t have any trouble finding ATMs, but you should always check your receipt to make sure you’ve received the full withdrawn amount. Credit cards are widely used in the city, but you’ll need to bring sufficient cash in the local currency if you’re travelling further afield. US dollars and euros are the easiest currency to exchange in Ukraine.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: The dialling code for Ukraine is +380. There are some internet cafes in the city centre, although wireless hotspots can also be found in traditional bars, cafes, and restaurants. It’s also worth remembering that McDonald's, which are often located in busy areas such as metro stations, have free wireless internet access.
    • Electric sockets: The power sockets are type C and F (European standard). The standard voltage is 220 V and the frequency is 50 Hz. Non-Europeans, including British citizens, will need an adaptor.
    • Travel information: European Union and North American citizens don’t need a visa for a stay of less than 90 days in Ukraine; a passport is sufficient. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit
    • Vaccination: Other than routine vaccines, there are no mandatory vaccinations needed in Ukraine. For more health information, visit

    Dos and don'ts in Kiev, Ukraine

    • It’s best to drink purified bottled water in Ukraine. Don’t drink alcohol in public places, or you could easily get fined.
    • When paying by credit card in a restaurant or cafe, ask the waiter to bring the electronic device to your table.
    • We all love street food and a good snack once in a while. For some culinary delights, go to Besarabsky Market or attend the local street food festival Ulichnaya Eda.

    Some Ukrainian vocabulary

    Finding places in Kiev can get difficult, as all street names are written in the Cyrillic alphabet. If you want to get around easily in Kiev, it’s best to learn some basic Ukrainian vocabulary. You don’t even need to know Cyrillic; we’ll sum up a few words and phrases below.

    • Hello (formal greeting): Dobryj den
    • Hi (informal greeting): Pryvit
    • Thank you: D’akuju
    • You’re welcome/please: Bud’ laska
    • How are you? Jak spravy
    • Fine: Dobre
    • Very well: Duzhe dobre
    • Excuse me/I’m sorry: Vybachte
    • Where is…?: De (e.g. De metro? De restoran? De bar?)
    • How much…? (when you are going to buy something or pay for something): Skilky
    • Do you speak English? Vy hovoryte anhlijs’koju?
    • Yes: Tak (sometimes you will hear da, even though it’s Russian)
    • No: Ni (you might also hear the more colloquial nye)
    • Goodbye (formal greeting): Do pobachen’a
    • Bye! (formal greeting): Pa-pa (the Russian-like paka is also used)

    Cultural events in Kiev

    • Ukraine’s Independence Day is traditionally celebrated with the Barvy Ukraine Flower Fair, an annual exhibition of more than 200,000 flowers in the Pechersk Landscape Park. The flower compositions come from all regions of Ukraine and can be admired between mid-August and mid-September.
    • International Woman’s Day on the 8th of March is a public holiday across Ukraine. Many shops, museums, and government buildings will be closed. Many events, presentations, and public gatherings take place across the whole nation to promote gender equality, women’s rights, and other related issues.
    • Victory Day is an important public holiday, which is celebrated nationwide on the 9th of May. The day commemorates the victory over the Nazis and honours the fallen heroes of WWII and its veterans. Military parades take place in Kiev city centre, attracting hundreds of thousands of visitors.
    • Kiev Day is one of the main events of the year; it takes place during the last weekend of May. Concerts, fireworks, and many other celebrations are held in the streets of the capital, and Independence Square and Khreshchatyk Street are lit up for the occasion.

    When to visit Kiev

    Kiev has a humid continental climate. Winters are very cold, with average daily temperatures below 0 and lots of snow. Summers are more pleasant; they are warmer and sunnier, with temperatures reaching 25 to 30 degrees. However, Kiev is not immune to occasional harsh weather, so be prepared and check the weather conditions before your trip to Kiev.

    What to eat in Kiev

    Food is cheaper in Ukraine than in Western Europe; you can dine at superb restaurants and sip on drinks at hidden cocktail bars for a reasonable price. Ukrainian cuisine has its roots in many different countries; it’s the preparation that make the dishes uniquely Ukrainian. Some gastronomic specialties are the Ukrainian borscht with smetana (a soup served with heavy sour cream), cabbage borscht, potato dumplings, and chicken Kiev (known locally as Kotlety Po-Kyivskomy).


    Tour of Chernobyl and Ukraine

    Marjolein works in our Ground Operations department and loves to go off the beaten track when travelling.

    In 2011, more than three decades after the Chernobyl disaster, the Ukrainian government decided to welcome tourists, under strict conditions, to teach them about the disaster and Soviet-era history.

    Marjolein was intrigued and booked a tour. Initially, she only planned to visit Chernobyl. However, she found that there was plenty to see in Ukraine. In the end, she travelled around the country for 10 days; aside from the daytrip to Chernobyl, she didn’t plan anything in advance.

    Pechersk Lavra Monastery

    1. Arrival in Kiev

    There’s so much to see in the capital of Ukraine; despite its recent history, this beautiful Eastern European city has plenty of its original charm. The Kiev Perchersk Lavra looks stunning from the outside but its underground treasures make this monastery really special. A vast network of caves is the final resting place for more than 120 mummified saints; the caves can only be visited by candlelight. Visitors can enjoy free entry, although you do need to pay for the candle. Please note: cameras are not allowed.

    Andriyivskyy Descent is the Montmartre of Kiev. This artistic neighbourhood is outside the city centre, making it a very peaceful and relaxing area. Try some of its restaurants: the food is delicious and very budget-friendly!

    St Sophia’s Cathedral reminded Marjolein of the Begijnhof in Bruges, back home in Belgium. The cathedral, which houses impressive paintings, is surrounded by a tranquil garden, full of trees and flowers. As with most churches in Kiev, you can climb to the top of the bell tower to enjoy the view.

    Kiev also has a Chernobyl Museum. Marjolein recommends visiting both the museum and Chernobyl to understand what happened at the power plant and how it affected the lives of so many people.

    3. Night train to Lviv

    After visiting Kiev and Chernobyl, Marjolein decided she wanted to see more of this fascinating country. She took a night train from Kiev to Lviv, a city in western Ukraine. The night train was booked at the last minute and had real beds, making it a comfortable way to travel.

    Lviv is culturally different from Kiev and other Ukrainian cities as it used to be part of Poland. This can be seen in its architecture, which is more typically Western with various Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque-style buildings. The city is also known for its Vienna-style coffeehouses: make sure you try one. This beautiful city is a hidden gem; visit it before the rest of the world finds out about it!

    Kamianets Podilskyi Castle

    4. Pitstop in Kamianets-Podilskyï

    On the way to her last stop, Odessa, Marjolein visited Kamianets-Podilskyi. This city is located on the Smotrych river and is best known for its castle. The Smotrych river valley is a great place for a picnic with friends; you’ll see lots of young people doing just that.

    Odessa Steps Battleship Potemkin

    5. Last stop: Odessa

    Odessa is a harbour city on the Black Sea and is a popular beach destination for Ukrainians. When Marjolein was there, the city was getting ready for summer and an influx of tourists who come to party and soak up the sun. The architecture here is very different from Kiev and the city feels more Parisian than Slavic.

    The most famous landmark in Odessa is the steps between the terraced Istanbul and Greek parks. Movie buffs will recognise them as the steps from the most famous scene in Sergei Eisenstein’s Battleship Potemkin.

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