sale 4-room apartment in Moscow, 71.9 m² The apartment is READY for living. Modern 4-room apartment for sale in Moscow (children’s 11 sq. M, office 9 sq. M, bedroom 9 sq. M, living room 18 sq. M, kitchen 7 sq. M) with engineering design on the 1st floor with a high basement 5-story brick Stalinist building:
sale 4-room apartment in Moscow has ceilings – 3.1 m; floor – natural oak parquet board; energy-efficient shockproof Triplex double-glazed windows with natural oak frame and window sills. SEPARATE TAMBOUR with a metal door for 2 apartments. The apartment is READY for living. All furniture is built-in or custom-made: kitchen (worktop – natural oak), sink (artificial stone), dining area (natural beech), bathroom and sink (artificial stone with design), cabinets (natural oak, beech), upholstered furniture “Furniture Factory Geniuspark”, bed (natural oak), workplaces (natural oak), armchairs for a home office (natural beech).
– The hygiene area is equipped with underfloor heating and consists of: a bathroom with preparation for the installation of a sauna, a laundry room with a washing machine, a toilet with a washbasin, and a urinal. – The kitchen is equipped with built-in appliances: dishwasher, hob, extractor hood, steam oven, refrigerator. Built-in GROHE Blue water purification system. – Children’s room is 2-level, which creates additional space for children. Automatic water leakage control is installed throughout the apartment. New multi-group electrical wiring;
installed glass sockets and glass touch switches. Lighting – multi-mode LED chandeliers. Internet – optics, high-speed cable distribution throughout the apartment. Separate ventilation from the kitchen hood and hygiene area. Landscaped courtyard with a modern playground and fitness area. There are no difficulties in finding parking. Within walking distance are chain stores, pharmacies, recreational facilities, clinics, kindergartens, and schools.
sale 4-room apartment in Moscow, 71.9 m² has Windows to a quiet courtyard. Developed infrastructure of the area. Hide description
Kolomenskaya , 750 m ( 9 min. )
Moscow is Russia’s economic hub, the country’s wealthiest and most prosperous city, and the home of nearly all of the country’s billionaires – according to Forbes Magazine, Moscow now has more billionaires than any other city on the planet.
With a population of 9.5 million people, Moscow is also Europe’s most populous city. The cost of living in Moscow is high; in 2006, it was named the world’s most expensive city for foreigners to live in. Utility costs and income tax rates are low, but the rest of the cost of living is high.
Moscow has been revitalized since the dissolution of the Soviet Union. Many of the churches in this pre-Communist religious hotspot have been renovated and remodeled. Some Party structures have been converted into commercial structures.
Despite the fact that life in Moscow is now more free, the police presence has increased and security has increased as a result of terrorist attacks in 2002 and 2004. In the winter, it’s also bitterly cold, but the snow adds to the picturesque beauty of the city’s old cathedrals and palaces.
Nonetheless, Moscow is a fun city to visit. It has a vibrant nightlife and plenty of shopping opportunities. Tverskaya Street is the most popular nightlife and shopping destination. On the southern end of this street, you’ll find the more upscale bars and restaurants. Designer boutiques can be found near Tretyakovsky Proyezd.
The Moskva River, a tributary of the Oka River, which is a tributary of the mighty Volga, is named after the city. The Moskva River winds through the city, providing sandy beaches and serving as an important trade and transportation route for centuries.
Moscow is encircled by four ring roads, two of which are old city boundaries: the Garden Ring (now a bit of a misnomer because there are no gardens along the road) and the Boulevard Ring (also a misnomer because it does not complete a circuit), which replaced the city center’s defensive walls in the early nineteenth century. The Moscow Ring Road (also known as MKAD) defined the city limits until the 1980s, when Moscow began annexing territories beyond it.
The okrugs, or administrative divisions, of this vast and densely populated city are ten in number. The central okrug, which includes Moscow’s heart, the Kremlin, is surrounded by eight okrugs. Zelenogradsky is a separate okrug from the others.
The okrugs of Moscow are further divided into districts, with a total of 123.
The Kremlin, Russia’s political heart, is located in the Central Administrative Okrug. Palaces and churches are housed within the city’s thick red brick walls.
The triangular Senate Building, which is 230 years old, is one of Moscow’s newer structures. It is the President’s official residence. The even newer State Kremlin Palace, which was only completed in the 1960s, now serves as a concert hall.
Cathedral Square, located within the Kremlin, is home to the Russian Orthodox Cathedral of the Assumption, the oldest and largest of the Kremlin’s many churches.
The Kremlin faces the famous Red Square, a broad, cobblestoned expanse flanked on one side by the multicolored onion domes of St Basil’s Cathedral, perhaps Moscow’s greatest and most familiar symbol. The cathedral, which was built in 1555 to commemorate Ivan the Terrible’s annexation of the states of Kazan and Astrakhan, is arguably the world’s finest and most famous example of ornate Russian Orthodox architecture.
Different neighborhoods and sub-districts surround the Kremlin, each with its own personality and historical significance. The old neighborhood of Kitai-Gorod, which borders Red Square, has many administrative buildings, restaurants, a plethora of churches, and some old merchants’ courtyards.
Tverskaya Street, which runs from the north of the Red Square to St Petersburg, is Moscow’s most important and vibrant thoroughfare. It is bustling day and night, with cafes, nightclubs, museums, and shops.
The Boulevard Ring, the innermost ring road, is made up of a series of boulevards with a 10-kilometer-long park running through it. There are a few playgrounds, a pond, and several paths that Muscovites enjoy strolling on in this green space. Bely Gorod, or “White Town,” is another name for the area, which was surrounded by white defensive walls in the 16th century. The walls were demolished and replaced by boulevards lined with trees and iron lampposts two centuries later, but the name remained. The trees were later cut down for fuel by Napoleon’s army in 1812, but new lindens and poplars have since grown in their place. Pushkin Square, a lively and popular gathering spot, is one of the attractions here. The pond Chistiye Prudy in the east is a great place to go boating in the summer and ice skating in the winter.
The Zamoskvarechye neighborhood, literally “the land beyond the Moscow River,” is close to the city center. It consists of a group of islands to the south of the Moscow River with over 800-year-old settlements. Originally, these were the camps of visiting Mongol envoys. Locals eventually settled here. When the Mongol rule ended, various craftsmen were drawn to the islands and built simple churches. In the 19th century, it evolved from a craftsmen’s village to a fashionable merchants’ neighborhood, with mansions and Russia’s first art museum, the Tretyakov Gallery. Along with the houses and churches, industries sprang up later. There are some historic sites here, such as Bolotnaya Ploshchad, which was once a square where public executions were carried out but is now a peaceful park. The neighborhood’s main draw, however, are the numerous galleries, antique shops, and cafes that give it its artsy and laid-back vibe. Metro stations Novokuznetskaya, Tretyakovskaya, and Polyanka are all close by.
The district of Petrovka, which extends eastward from Tverskaya, has a traditional feel to it. There’s an old bathhouse there, as well as a couple of monasteries. There are both old and new restaurants, as well as shops, in this area. The Ukrainian Quarter, to the southeast of Petrovka, has architectural gems, cafes, and souvenir shops among embassies and drab government offices along its steep and winding roads. The vibrant Arbat district, set among elegant streets, is located to the northwest.
Outside of the Garden Ring Road, there are fewer attractions, mostly former country estates that have been converted into museums or concert halls in a typical urban setting.
Residents of this area live longer than the majority of Moscow residents, owing to their higher educational and social status. The Central Okrug has a diverse population, but it does have a few wealthy communities.