The Estonian capital Tallinn is the perfect destination for those who want to mix modern luxury, vibrant nightlife and thrilling experiences with a rich cultural life in the atmosphere of history. Created in the early Middle Ages, Tallinn now mixes the old and the modern in a fascinating way. As the capital is compact and green, you can enjoy a lot of its magic on a weekend of short walks in the city full of stunning views. Tallinn 's medieval old town is one of the best preserved Hanseatic city centers in the world. Tallinn's booming business center with new skyscrapers, luxury hotels, fashionable neighbourhoods and large shopping malls is only a 5-minute walk from the medieval Old Town.
You can enter Tallinn by plane via Tallinn Lennart Meri Airport. You can make your way across the city by public transport, of course. However, if you want to visit Tallinn in a more formal, comfortable and simple way, consider using our charter bus
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If you want to fly with your party, then a coach charter bus from Coach Charter Germany is the best way to get to Tallinn. Bus Company by Coach Charter Germany advises group managers to schedule their time between visits carefully in order to handle itinerary points and to stay flexible for certain tasks.
We welcome you to the top ten ideas for your next trip to Tallinn:
1. Balti Jaam Market
Since the Soviet period, this market may be considered a form of business experiment. Visually, it's very different from the current city centre, but the market is still very vibrant and visited by locals. If you're looking for a bit of sharpness in Tallinn, but you're too lazy to venture far from the Old Town, then this flea market will be just in time. In addition, it is located right next to the main train station in the area. Which makes it worth a visit to this place? You 're going to see something truly important. There's a rumor that this location might be eliminated very soon.
2. City Gallerie
The name "City Gallery" sounds traditional enough, but rest assured, it has nothing to do with what you would expect from "ordinary" art. The art of the gallery heals and provokes and gives special colors to the city. There's really no reason to miss this place. Admission is free, the gallery is located on Harju Street-very close to the main square of the city. What is shown in the gallery does not have a unifying theme-there is variety in all modes of speech.
3. Kohtu Viewplatform
Tallinn's Old Town isn't really tall, but that doesn't mean you can't get lost. Mount Tompea is especially well known as a place where people walk, walk and then find themselves at a dead end. The Court Platform is perfect if you want to see the whole of Tallinn from above without going up the steep and narrow stairs. When you've hit this high point and found a viewing platform, you'll be able to see a great view-you'll see the sea over the red roofs, the gray watchtowers and the spectacular hills, as well as the futuristic "skyscrapers" of Tallinn.
4. Neeme Lall
Neeme Lalla may be considered the last Mohican-a lover of the sixties world of flower girls. His psychedelic paintings may raise doubts that he was not under the influence of LSD when he produced his work. Yet the fact is that Lalls is considered to be a great coffee and nicotine addict. The artist Neeme Lalls himself claims he's not exactly a painter. All emerges from his "sensible sources" and his thoughts. There's no real definition of what this entails, so you've seen how it works. The artist's inspiration comes as an emotional eruption, and his paintings are always done in minutes, some 30 seconds.
5. Kadriorg Park
Locals call Tallinn a green town for a reason. You 're going to make a wrong turn, and you may find yourself in a position that slightly resembles a jungle. The park is covering the surprises. By the way, the park is currently named after the wife of Peter I, Katrina. Katrīna, Kadri. Captured? The reason Kadriorg Park is so distinctive is that the Russian tsar Peter stressed that the way locals build parks is totally lacking. He conceived the park as a gift to his wife. He suggested to the developers of the park that there was anything like a drawing board that could also be included. Today, it's just hard to picture another park in a country with so much symmetry.
6. Patarei Prision
Patarei Prison is a fun location on the coast, only open from April to September. You'll find a prison bar on the prison walls that sells cheap beer and snacks. We have to admit that there is a certain beauty, lying in the sand and watching the waves crash against the rocks lined with barbed wire. The battery's got a real hole in the ground. Originally constructed as a cannonhouse and fortress in 1840, it now looks like it was abandoned several decades ago, even though the last prisoners left the place in 2005. We can also bet that you never danced in jail from dusk to midnight! Then you do it!
This place was built during the Soviet years to meet the needs of the Olympic Games-a regatta took place here in 1980. The idea seemed to be to prove to the Western powers that the practical skills in the Soviet Union were even greater. It was a brilliant idea, but several countries boycotted the Olympics that year. The roof of the building is a popular place for local young people to enjoy the stunning sunsets. So-take a drink bottle, cover it well, go and explore the concrete jungle of the sea and enjoy the sunset.
8. Tallinn's Song Festival Grounds
There is possibly no other place in Tallinn that resonates more in the minds and memories of locals than recent memory, such as the Song Festival Stage. The Great Song Festival takes place here every four years, but this is also the venue that was crucial for the events of the fall of Soviet dominance in 1988. Today, the revolution in Estonia is no longer relevant. This is why Lauluväljak is used for concerts and festivals. The appearances of Metallica and Madonna put together huge audiences here (but much smaller than the events of 1988). There is a Beer Festival every year, when Estonians celebrate their "love of beer." And that's against alcoholism.
9. St. Catherine's Passage
It's Sv. Catherine's Arcade is a small medieval street with a range of things to do ... Um, yeah ... Yeah, yeah .... Where you do, you 're going to love it! There you can find the street that most closely resembles the medieval era in Tallinn, of course, with giant tombstones visible on the walls. And a lot of art studios, of course. You 're always going to get a medieval experience in this arcade of St. Catherine! But to find this spot, you need to go north along Vene Street while you're trying to see a small gate on the left wall. If you reach the "Kloostri Ait" restaurant, you 're already past-you need to go back and try again.
10. Free Tour
Go on this tour because it's time for storytellers, not historians. You 're not going to be bombarded with years, statistics and figures. It's going to be a more interesting tale about locals' views, emotions and awareness. Between 1 June to 31 August, meet at the Traveler Info Kiosk, the rest of the time at the central tourist information point in the Old Town.
If you need an airport shuttle service or a full-day charter bus service for your sightseeing tours, please feel free to contact us. Our Coach Charter Germany charter coach rental team will help you with any questions you may have about hiring a tour bus. Through hiring a coach with a driver from our Coach Charter Germany's bus service, you will have a high degree of versatility when it comes to taking into account all the various aspects of your trip. We 're going to be there every step of the way for you to be a charter bus rental service.