Tbilisi attracts everybody as it is rich with historical, architectural, natural as well as modern sights. Here is too much to see and admire. The most impressive sights of Tbilisi are those. All the sights are possible to see in 1 day walking tour.
Havlabar Armenian destrict- is a neighborhood of Old Tbilisi. Until recently Havlbar was populated heavily by Armenians, but recently their number have diminished. Visiting St. Echmiadzin Armenian church-the biggest Armenian church in Tbilisi dating back to the 19th c.
Sameba <Holy Thrinity> church-is the main cathedral of the Georgian Orthodox Church. Constructed between 1995 and 2004, it is the third-tallest Eastern Orthodox cathedral in the world and considered to be one of the largest religious buildings in the South Caucasus along with the Saint Gregory the Illuminator Cathedral in Yerevan .
Metexi-The district was one of the earliest inhabited areas on the city’s territory. According to traditional accounts, King Vakhtang I Gorgasali erected here a church and a fort which served also as a king’s residence; hence comes the name Metekhi which dates back to the 12th century and literally means “the area around the palace”. The equestrian statue of King Vakhtang I Gorgaslan by the sculptor Elguja Amashukeli was erected in front of the church in 1961.
Abanotubani sulfur baths district- Exploring the winding streets of Tbilisi’s old town, the smell of sulphur gets stronger the closer you come to Abanotubani. Set against the dramatic backdrop of a craggy mountain to one side, the Mtkvari River on the other, the hive-like domes pump out hot steam from Tbilisi’s famous baths.
Narikala- is an ancient fortress overlooking Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, and the Kura River. The fortress consists of two walled sections on a steep hill between the sulphur baths and the botanical gardens of Tbilisi. On the lower court there is the recently restored St Nicholas church. Newly built in 1996–1997, it replaces the original 13th-century church that was destroyed in a fire. The fortress was established in the 4th century as Shuris-tsikhe (i.e., "Invidious Fort").
<Kartvilis Deda> Mother Georgia statue-the symbol of Georgia.The statue was erected on the top of Sololaki hill in 1958, the year Tbilisi celebrated its 1500th anniversary. Prominent Georgian sculptor Elguja Amashukeli designed the twenty-meter aluminum figure of a woman in Georgian national dress. She symbolizes the Georgian national character: in her left hand she holds a bowl of wine to greet those who come as friends, and in her right hand is a sword for those who come as enemies.
Tbilisi Botanical garden- it occupies approximately 98 ha. Its terrain is hilly; the lowest altitude is 417 m at the historical quarter of Abanotubani (quarter of bathhouses). At present the garden collections include over 4,500 species of the flora of the Caucasus and other regions of the world.
Peace bridge-The bridge which stretches 150 metres (490 ft) over the Kura River was ordered by the City Hall of Tbilisi to create a contemporary design feature connectingOld Tbilisiwith the new district. The official opening took place on May 6, 2010. The bridge a design of which reminds of a marine animal has a curvy steel and glass canopy top which shimmers with an interactive light display at night, generated by thousands of white LEDs. The roof is fitted with 1,208 custom LED fixtures designed and installed by the Dutch Primo Exposures and RENA Electronic companies, using 6,040 high-power LUXEON Rebel LEDs with 4,200K color temperature, supplied by Future Lighting Solutions.
Old excavations district- Pushkin Street is one of six streets that radiate out from Freedom Square in Tbilisi. Named after the famous Russian poet and author Alexander Pushkin, the street underwent refurbishment in 2012 during which part of the city’s XII – XIII century fortified wall was discovered.
Freedom square-Abutting the north side of Freedom Square is a small open space with a fountain and a bust of Alexander Pushkin. Tbilisi City Hallis situated on the Square. Other buildings include the former Bank of Georgia head office and the Marriott International hotel.
Cable-car.On 23 June 2012 a new aerial tramway opened in Tbilisi. It connects the newly constructed Rike Park, that sits just across the Mtkvari river from the Old Town, with Narikala, the fortress that overlooks the city. The journey takes you across the Mtkvari river, over the recently renovated rooftops and buildings of the Old Town, and up to Narikala in just under 2 minutes.
Funicular-The Tiflis Funicular railway was constructed to develop the uninhabited Mtatsminda plateau that overlooks the city and was opened on 27 March 1905. The railway carriage accommodated up to 50 people and the journey time was 6 minutes. The popularity of the Funicular was further increased when an entertainment and leisure park was constructed on the Mtatsminda plateau in the 1930s. In the days of the Soviet Union, Mtatsminda Park was the third most visited public park in the USSR. The Funicular Railway underwent several reconstructions until being replaced in 2012 with modern equipment and carriages.