Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, is a place of historic significance and cultural importance. Because Georgia is located at the crossroads of Eastern Europe and Western Asia, the city of Tbilisi enjoys the best of both worlds.
Tbilisi is the image of a perfect metropolitan, with its wide avenues and an ultra-modern rapid transit system, but it also clings to its history and heritage. These two sides of Tbilisi are what make the city charming and inviting for tourists and holidaymakers.
Sightseeing and walking tours are best done in the Old Tbilisi. It is the preserved part of the city where you can find ancient churches, old-style balconies, lovely shops, and charming art galleries.
The people of Tbilisi love their music and performance arts, as evident in the many concert halls, opera houses, and theaters dotting the city.
The cultural and historical heritage of the city is best learned at the museums. Tbilisi features a range of very interesting museums like the G. Chitaia Ethnographical Open-Air Museum, Pupper Museum, and Numismatic Museum.
Tbilisi also has a zoo and botanical garden that both show the city’s love for its flora and fauna.
Also, Tbilisi knows how to entertain its tourists. With the wide range of clubs, bars, and restaurants throughout the city you’ll have no problems finding things to do in Tbilisi even after dark and you will most definitely find a nice place to enjoy the nightlife scene.
The city of Tbilisi has a moderately humid subtropical climate that is milder compares to other locations at the same latitude. The coldest and driest month is January while the hottest month is July. Most rain falls in May and June, the wettest months in Tbilisi.
When you visit the city in October to November, you can catch the annual Tbilisi Jazz Festival. Most of the events and performances are held in the Tbilisi Concert Hall and Event Hall.
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