St. Petersburg Accessible Travel Packages
CURRENTLY UNAVAILABLE UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE
Perched at the eastern tip of the Baltic Sea and Neva River, you’ll find Russia’s second largest city, St. Petersburg. Founded by Peter the Great in 1703, the city is now home to more than 5 million people, and an increasingly large amount of visitors every year.
St. Petersburg is called “the cultural capital” of Russia for a good reason; the city is home to some of the best museums world-wide with true masterpieces of painting, sculpture and jewelry. Indeed, the city is filled with highlights to experience, but there is a set list of places you simply cannot miss:
Its Hermitage Museum, housed in the Winter Palace of the Romanov Dynasty, is both one of the world’s greatest and oldest collections of art, treasure, and antiquities, and one of its most beautiful buildings.
The Church of the Saviour on Spilled Blood is a traditional style Russian church built on the spot where Tsar Alexander II was assassinated in 1881. The interior features over 6000sqm of mosaics!
The “Russian Versailles”, the Peterhof Palace and Gardens, is a spectacular place! The palaces and gardens are recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Other highlights of St. Petersburg include the Nevsky Prospekt, Catherine’s Palace, St. Isaac’s Cathedral and many more!
What Makes Our Packages Fully-Accessible?
Emergency Accessibility Assistance
Because we have years of experience planning thousands of accessible trips, our travel packages come with the Sage Traveling Accessibility Guarantee. When you travel with Sage Traveling, you travel with peace of mind!
What Are Our Clients Saying?
Please pass on our thanks to our guide and driver . The Tour of St Petersburg was wonderful. Our guide spoke very clear English, and had an extensive Knowledge of the St Petersburg Palaces and their history. She knew of all the ramps and lifts that made wheelchair access practical. She had the skill to clear a path that allowed me to get through the crowds in the palaces.
– Mark and Sue Tebbs