The mystery Trans Siberian Railway Travel

The traditional Trans-Siberian route runs 9,288 kms between Moscow and Vladivostok, which even if you don't make any stops takes almost a week to complete! So it’s best to just sit back and enjoy the views outside the train's window…

The traditional Trans-Siberian route (TSR) starts from Moscow
The train trundles past small villages and dachas and then stops in a cacophony as people run down the carriages selling toys, beer, dried fish, meat pies and ice cream.
The TSR runs 9,288 kms, which even if you don't make any stops takes almost a week to complete!
When not sleeping, you can just sit back and enjoy the views outside the train's window…
The Ural Mountains crossing TSR are among the world's oldest extant mountain ranges.
The first railway across the Urals had been built by 1878 and linked Perm to Yekaterinburg via Chusovoy, Kushva and Nizhny Tagil.
The territory of Siberia extends eastward from the Ural Mountains to the watershed between the Pacific and Arctic drainage basins.
Novosibirsk is the third-largest city in Russia, after Moscow and Saint Petersburg, and the largest city of Siberia.
Olkhon is the largest island in Lake Baikal and the third-largest lake-bound island in the world.
TSR endes on the shores of the Japan Sea.

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