Metekhi plateau, a panoramic view of old Tbilisi, and from here one can see Narikala fortress, and sulfur baths quarter, Meidan, Kala quarter and quarter Betlemi (Bethlehem) – so you will immediately embrace the whole of the old town look.
Narikala Citadel. Originally a fortress was built in the IV century, near the sulfur baths are also found traces of settlements of the IV century. The fortress was built on a rock and from there views of the entire old town. Hence tourists descend to the area of sulfur baths and Legvtahevi. The area where is located the famous Tbilisi sulfur baths, is the heart of the city, according to legend, the city owes svoym existence to hot sulfur springs. Immediately you will see the archaeological site and the oldest layer of town.
Tbilisi was a cultural, economic and administrative center not only Georgia but the whole Caucasus, the city has become not only multicultural, but also with the mixed culture, a new, peculiar subculture of Tbilisi. Here coexist Synagogue and Mosque, Georgian, Armenian and Catholic Churches.
Sioni Cathedral – built in the XI century and until recently was the main cathedral church of the city. It kept one of the most important shrines of the Georgian Orthodox Church – the cross of St. Nino and the skull of the Apostle Thomas.
. Anchiskhati Basilica – the oldest building in the city built in the VI century. Duration 4-5 hours.
City Mtskheta was founded in the first half of I millennium BC From the IV century BC that is, since the formation of the Eastern Georgian kingdom, the city became the capital. In the V century BC the capital was moved to Tbilisi, Mtskheta but remained the spiritual capital.
Jvari VI century on the top of a hill, not far from Mtskheta and from there views of the city and the confluence of the rivers Kura and Aragvi. Svetitskhoveli Cathedral XI century, is the most revered shrine of Georgia. The temple is the tomb of the Bagrationi, who ruled Georgia from IX to XIX century.
The tour lasts 6-7 hours
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