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One evening, we had dinner in a Russian restaurant. - Caviar: You are allowed to take 100g caviar from Belarus. Those who have a piece of land on the countryside are lucky, because they can sell produce on the streets.
I remember that the price of the menu was 1 dollar per person. Directly after customs, the customs officers will sell you more. On the other side, billionaires with bodyguards and everything.
bordered by Russia to the northeast, Ukraine to the south, Poland to the west, and Lithuania and Latvia to the northwest. Over 40% of its 207,600 square kilometres (80,200 sq mi) is forested.
So, if you have even very distant family there, you should absolutely go. Now, just as an ordinary tourist, I would say there's no reason to go. Most of the older structures were destroyed during various wars. However, in the summer, this will be turned off for 2 weeks at a time on a rotating basis. I've found your forum, read some posts and i should say that i completely disagree with some statements.
Minsk has a fair number of restaurants and shops, but nothing to write home about. Other things of note: * As mentioned, long line for passport control. We nearly had this happen to us in Volkavyst but somehow someone convinced someone else to turn it on. May be Minsk is a bit "soviet city", but since my first trip (2005) it'has changed dramatically.
Every day the same, except that the cabbage in the soup is either white or red (then they call it bortscht). * I didn't think people seemed particularly poor.
We just came back from one week in Minsk to attend a relative's wedding (he married a girl from Belarus). We waited over an hour to exchange traveller's checks. It was kind of middle class, though probably trails most European/Asian cities by 30 years.