A rather well-preserved Young Pioneer camp called “Yunost” is spread out on the left shore of the Mocha River.
It’s raining outside, the floorboards are creaky. The halls and chimneys of the ancient palace are splendid, the interiors are opulent.
The construction of the building was started in the beginning of the 20th century and finished in the 1930s. It is listed as a cultural heritage site. It was also Beria’s villa.
In this post we’ll take a tour of the military settlement of Tiksi-3, go inside derelict apartments and buildings and take a look at the interiors.
This resort and recreation facility, wonderful in every respect, is situated near Moscow and was closed for renovation a few years ago.
Different people react in different ways when this city is mentioned. Some people would like to come here and just walk around for a while.
Today’s post is about a research institute that was the leader in its field during the Soviet era. It was home to multiple hi-end technological developments, machinery designs and professional scientific brainpower.
Two storeys of breathtaking hallways, lock-up wards hidden in the corners, file cabinets, sign plates, police gear, service caps, ‘Have you seen this man?’ posters and so on.
Once upon a time I happened to be in Saratov. I only had time to visit one site, but it turned out to be well worth it.