This is a typical itinerary for this product
Stop At: Borjomi Central Park, 50, 9 Aprili Street, Borjomi 1200 Georgia
a) walk in national park
b) drink spring water BORJOMI
c) take cable car
Brief information about Borjomi:
Borjomi is famous for its mineral water industry (which is the number one export of Georgia). Archaeological excavations have revealed the existence of stone baths in the area, proving that these mineral waters have been utilized by people for thousands of years. Because of the supposed restorative and healing powers of the area's mineral springs, it is a frequent destination for people with health problems. Borjomi is also home to the most extensive ecologically-themed amusement park in the Caucasus. One of the best places to experience this is the “Mineral Water Park” of Borjomi. Borjomi-Kharagauli protected area is one of the largest national parks in Europe.
Duration: 40 minutes
Stop At: Rabati Castle, Akhaltsikhe Georgia
Then we move to Rabati Castle.
Brief information about Rabati Castle:
Built in the 13th century, Rabati castle developed under the influence of different cultures over subsequent centuries and this is reflected in its architecture. Within the 7 hectares castle complex there is a Church, a Mosque, a Minaret and a Synagogue. In the 13th-16th centuries the castle and its town of Akhaltsikhe had been the residence of the Jakhely princes. A renovated Rabati Castle was opened in Akhaltsikhe in August 2012. Old, nearly destroyed buildings were restored by architects and engineers, using archive materials and images.
Duration: 45 minutes
Stop At: Vardzia, Erusheti Mountain, Aspindza 383770 Georgia
Afterwards, we move to ancient city Vardzia (Cave city).
Brief information about Vardzia:
The underground halls of the “mountain queen,” dug out of the solid rock, Vardzia looks like it was taken directly from the pages of Lord of the Rings. In reality it is a cave-palace-monastery built not by dwarfs, but by Georgians in the Caucasus for our fabled king Tamar, during Golden Ages (12th century).
Duration: 1 hour