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Kiev Landmarks

No sightseeing in Kiev is possible without visiting Andriyivsky Uzviz, the oldest and by far the most charming street of the city. Behind the intricate Ukrainian name there is a simple translation: Andriyivsky Uzviz is translated as "St Andrew's Slope". As the name implies, Andriyivsky Uzviz is a very steep area of Kiev with unique architectture and cobblestone pavement. Walking down Andriyivsky Uzviz is a lifetime experience, as each stone in the pavement could tell a breathtaking story. There are some historically important areas in Kiev which are interconnected by the St Andrew's Slope; they are the Upper City and Podil and the Lower City. It is the Lower City now that attracts most of the weekend tour tourists thanks to its great choice of little shops, branded boutiques, shopping malls and flea markets aligning the street on both sides. Here you can buy most anything, including small presents for your friends and relatives, handmade knick-knacks and Ukrainian souvenirs. For those who get weary on their stroll down Andriyivsky Uzviz (the street seems endlessly long for pedestrians) there is always a cable railway station to take them up or down the St Andrew's Slope. Be sure to not miss the opportunity of visiting the greatest and one of the oldest also cathedrals of Ukraine, St Andrew's Cathedral - the one that gave name to the street itself.


The Cathedral is a truly majestic side on the outside, although inside it may not seem so exciting as it does when you look at it from some distance. The St Andrew?s Cathedral is nestled on a legendary spot. The Cathedral was built especially for Empress Elizabeth, and they say that she was the first to lay a symbolic brick in the course of the erection of the church. The Cathedral itself is made of the blue prints of Bartolommeo Rasterelli in 1744. With its strategic placement in the end of the St Andrew?s Slop, the Cathedral attracts hundreds of tourists daily, and perhaps the best way to see it would be to adore its magnificent outline against the blue Ukrainian skies (provided that the weather permits).

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The History of Ukraine

Kiev is the city with the history that goes back into the depth of time by more than fifteen centuries. The history of the city is closely connected with the history of many other brethren cities of Slavonic people, as it is generally known that Kiev played the foremost role in the origination and formation of the Slavonic nationalities. Kyivan Rus (Kyivan Ruthenia, or Rus-Ukraine) is said to be the cradle of such superpowers as Russia, Belorussia and Ukraine. The name "Russia" itself is a derivative from the root "Rus". The flowering of the culture of Kyivan Rus coincided with the astounding growth of its economical and political influence in Eastern Europe that took place in the X century CE when Kyivan Rus was in the height of its glory the state adopted Christianity, but already b the IX century there was no other administrative formation in the Eastern Europe of such influence and importance. The time of Kyivan Rus ended with the Mongol conquest of the year 1240. During the ensuing centuries the authority of the State was seized by Poland and Western Europe. This period in Ukraine lasted until the end of the XVI century. The Union of Brest-Litovsk in 1596 marked the beginning of a new period in the history of Ukraine. According to the Union, the Ukrainian nation was divided against itself into two large groups according to the two religions: Orthodox and Ukrainian Catholic. In 1654 the Kiev authorities applied for the protection of the Russian czar against Polish suppression seeking for the protectorate in return for the commitment of the starting the relationships between the Russian Empire (Moscovy then) and Ukraine as between a suzerain and a subject.

 
After the Bolshevist Revolution in Russia in 1918 the Ukrainian government took the opportunity of declaring the Independence of Ukraine, which the time proved to be much too premature. There ensued a period of great political instability and eventually the civil war until 1920 when the Red Army finally took its victory in the battle for Kiev and Ukraine was absorbed into the Soviet Union. Thus, by 1922 Ukraine was listed as one of the first republics to join the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. Great many reforms of the newly imposed governments were met with comprehensible hostility by the people of Ukraine. This was the case with the collectivization, for the refusal to which Ukrainian peasants were punished with the confiscation of crops and, consequently, long years of famine and deaths that carried away the lives of more than 5 million people. Among all the Soviet Republics, Ukraine experienced the most dire consequences of the World War II. On April 26 in 1986 Ukraine experienced one of the blackest days in its history, known as Chernobyl Day, the day of the worst nuclear station breakdown known by the world. The station with the atomic reactor was dismantled by 1993 after the Ukrainian Government asked for the international help with safe disassembling of it.
 Ukraine had finally got the chance of becoming a free sovereign state in 1991. The official Independence Day of Ukraine is celebrated on the 24th of August. The first President of Ukraine since the proclamation of its Independence was Leonid Kravchuk. In December 1991 there was started the so called Commonwealth of the Independent States (CIS) formed by Russia, Belorussia and Ukraine with the center in Minsk, the capital of Belorussia. The first years of the Independence turned out to bring many complications to the citizens of Ukraine, such as devastating economical and industrial stagnation, unemployment and increasing inflation. In January 1994 the USA announced the attachment of a new program based upon the treatment between Ukraine, Russia and the USA concerning nuclear disarmament in Ukraine. A new program of economic liberalization was started and shortly after the whole structure of the Crimea republic was reconstructed and its separate Constitution was abolished.

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Ukrainian Tourism in Figures and Facts

Tourism in Ukraine is one of the most extensively developing branches in the economy of the state. During the times when Ukraine used to make up a part of the Soviet Union tourism was not even considered to be a branch of the state economy. Instead, tourism was referred to as a part of the so called service industries. Only several cities in Ukraine were open for the visitors from abroad, and precious few citizens of the Soviet Union itself were admitted to visiting foreign countries.


Since the proclamation of Independence in Ukraine in 1991 tourism has been officially pronounced a legitimate branch of the state economy. Nowadays the stability of the position of tourism in Ukraine cannot be doubted as the country's historical and cultural attractions, as well as fashionable resorts insure the permanent flow of visitors coming yearly and leaving satisfied. By the way, the development of tourism in Ukraine has much more benefits to it than just upbringing the country's popularity in the international tourism market: the per-day income received from a single tourist staying in Ukraine may be compared to that of 20.000 pounds of coal exported.  The major part of the state currency is supplied by the tourist industry; this statement is true for 38% of the countries all around the globe.

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