Rustaveli Avenue - The main cultural and commercial hub of Tbilisi, it is must-see for every visitor to the city. Along with a range of government, public, cultural and business sites, Rustaveli Avenue also houses Rose Revolution Square, an area brimming with all types of shops, museums and cafes.
Narikala Fortress - Otherwise known as the Mother Fortress of Tbilisi, Narikala Fortress was a historic symbol of the city’s defence. Established in the 4th century, and further embellished in the 16th and 17th century, the structure was struck down by an earthquake in 1827 and never restored until 1996. Today, many visitors flock to the fortress to experience its panoramic views of the city.
Aerial Cable Car Ride - Inaugurated in 2012, the cable car runs from Rike Park to Marikala Fortress. Costing a mere 1 Lari and taking only a few minutes to traverse, you can’t help but wish that the ride be extended, just to enjoy the amazing views from atop.
Sulphur Baths - One of Tbilisi’s most iconic attractions, as well as a favourite local past-time, the baths are revered for its healing and therapeutic powers that can ease skin irritations and arthritis. The baths keep to a steady temperature of 38C to 40C and are high in sulphur and other minerals that are great for your body.
Dry Bridge Bazaar - The Dry Bridge Bazaar is an extraordinary flea-market that seems to sell an infinite assortment of things. From antique items to cheap jewellery, this is where you will find yourself spending unnecessarily. Historically, it was a place where impoverished citizens would sell their belongings for cash. The bazaar is open daily (depending on the weather) from 10AM to 5PM.