Travel from Beijing to St Petersburg via Mongolia on the Trans-Siberian Railway

Big, bigger, biggest! Travel from the world’s greatest wall, along the world’s longest railway line, through the world’s largest nation, to the world’s deepest freshwater lake. Explore far-flung cities, small rural villages and everything in between in this breathtaking part of the world. Journey to China and see the sights of Beijing, stay overnight in a Mongolian ger, then ride the Trans-Siberian Railway through Russia to see impressive St Petersburg and the small town of Kungur. Immerse yourself in the culture and traditions of this region on this exciting trip, while gaining insight into a big part of the world that is little explored.

Start
Beijing, China
Finish
St Petersburg, Russia
Countries
Themes
Explorer
Code
CBSQC
Physical rating
Cultural rating
Ages
Min 15
Group size
Min 1 Max 12
Carbon offset
896kg pp per trip


Highlights

  • Experience this incredible bucketlist rail adventure through 3 countries.
  • Overnight in a Mongolian Ger Camp.
  • Visit 'Old Believers Village' in Ulan Ude, (Orthodox Christians who's way of life has changed very little since the 18th century).
  • Stay in a traditional wooden guesthouse in one of Suzdal's quiet streets and visit the home of one of our local friends to indulge in a meal of hearty regional flavours and assist the family in baking some pastries.
  • In beautiful Moscow visit Lenin, the initiator of the 1917 Russian revolution which ushered in the era of communism, at his austere mausoleum on Red Square.

Itinerary

Nimen Hao! Welcome to China.
Please look for a note in the hotel lobby or ask the hotel reception where it will take place. If you can't arrange a flight that will arrive in time, you may wish to arrive a day early so you're able to attend. We'll be happy to book additional accommodation for you (subject to availability). If you're going to be late, please inform the hotel reception. We'll be collecting your insurance details and next of kin information at this meeting, so please ensure you have all these details to provide to your leader. Your adventure begins with a Welcome Meeting at 6pm on Day 1. Please have two copies of your passport, visa and migration cards ready. One will be collected by your leader, the other is for you to keep on you at all times whilst on this trip.
The capital of the most populous country on earth, Beijing is quickly shedding its historical face in favour of modernity. However, there are still plenty of places to go that will give you a great insight into the nation's ancient past as well as sights that showcase China's contemporary culture.
As we will depart for Mongolia early morning on Day 2 we highly recommend arriving in Beijing a few days earlier to experience all this city has to offer. Some suggestions for optional activities are below.
Today we board our train out of China and travel into Mongolia - the first leg of this epic train journey that will take us the 9,000 km to St Petersburg. This is an overnight journey (approx 30 hrs) that includes a long border crossing during the night where our passports are processed. It's here that the bogies (train wheels) have to be changed because of the differing rail gauges used in China and Mongolia.
Trains on this journey are simple but comfortable. There's a toilet/bathroom at the end of each carriage with a small sink and cold water. An attendant is assigned to every carriage to look after our comfort and safety although service standards can vary greatly. As toilet paper isn't always available it's advised to carry some of your own, keep in mind general train cleanliness may not be to the same standards you are accustomed to.

Each compartment has four bunks with luggage storage space inside. All our journeys are in 2nd class (four berths per compartment with a lockable door) on this trip. Bedding is provided, although some travellers still prefer to bring their own sleeping sheet. There's hot water available for making drinks or instant meals, tea and coffee. We recommend bringing a mug, spoon, knife and fork if you will be preparing your own hot drinks or food on the train (as these are not provided in cabins) Sometimes snacks and drinks are available for purchase on board and most trains also have a dining car, although with a limited menu. You may wish to purchase extra snacks of your choice before the journey to supplement food available on the train.
Trains are generally heated but most do not offer air conditioning. The train can become very hot even in winter and the train attendants will not allow the windows to be opened, please pack clothing appropriate for the warmer conditions on these train journeys.

Please note that in many cases, particularly in peak travel season, due to high demand for tickets on the Trans-Mongolian route we aren't always able to get all of our tickets together. It is likely that at least some members of the group will be sharing compartments with other travellers, either foreign or local, particularly if your group does not divide evenly into four.
Crammed between superpowers Russia and China, the independent nation of Mongolia is a true Intrepid destination. The capital, Ulaanbaatar (affectionately known as UB), is a city where new meets old as elderly Mongolians in traditional dress mingle with the nation's young business elite. Mongolia's past close relationship with the USSR is evident in the Soviet-style architecture and city layout. Explore the city's many museums to learn about the country's turbulent history, including the reign of history's most famous Mongolian - the feared and respected Genghis Khan.
There are lots of great experiences to be had in UB including:
Go to the Museum of Natural History, which has an excellent dinosaur display.
One of the city's most fascinating museums is the Intellectual Museum where you can learn about the history and culture of this intriguing country through puzzles, toys and magic tricks.
Perhaps experience Mongolia's rich artistic culture at a performance of traditional throat and "long song" singers, musicians, dancers and contortionists.
Travel to Terelj National Park by private van (approx 90 mins). With rolling meadows, forested hills and imposing rock formations this is the perfect place to take in Mongolia's natural beauty. We have a local guide with us to share some insight into Mongolian customs and culture, as well as lead us on a hike to a local Buddhist retreat.

In Terelj, we stay in a holiday ger camp (multi-share) with full board. Vegetarians can be catered for although choices may be limited - please let us know if you have any specific dietary requirements at time of booking. The gers at our holiday camp sleep up to three people with comfy beds and plenty of blankets. In the colder months you might want to stoke up the stove in the centre of the ger and you'll be toasty warm in no time! We share our meals together in the dining quarters. Bathroom facilities here are basic with one shower but do have toilets and basins with cold water in a support building outside. Please note in the colder months when plumbing is no longer functional there will be no running water and we'll use the outdoor pit toilet.
Get involved in making your own dinner by learning to cook buuz - traditional Mongolian dumplings.
Our private vehicle will return us to Ulaanbaatar after breakfast.   
On the way back we will stop and visit the huge Genghis Khan Monument. Genghis Khan, the legendary horseman who conquered half the known world in the 13th century can be viewed from miles away. You can climb up the silver structure and see the view from the atop of the horse, this site can be a little touristy but the views are pretty amazing!
Today we have a city tour visiting Zaisan Hill, the Winter Palace, Gandan Monastery and more.
We will then leave Mongolia aboard the Trans-Mongolian Railway, which takes us across the border into Russia and on to Siberia (approx 26 hrs).
A brief word about drinking on the train: Social drinking is common on trains in Russia and Mongolia and can be an enjoyable way to meet local people as well as interact with your fellow Intrepid travellers. In order to make sure that your experience of train travel with us is a positive and safe one there are a few things we'd like you to keep in mind before setting out on your train journey.
While alcohol is often available for purchase on the train, spirits (including vodka) should only be consumed in the dining car. Train security guards keep a very close eye on drunken behaviour and have the legal right to fine or have any passengers who are intoxicated removed from the train without warning. Should this happen there's very little we can do to assist you in continuing your journey with the rest of the group.
Alcoholism is also a serious social problem in Russia and Mongolia so travellers should take care not to encourage or take part in drinking to excess. Fake alcohol is common and the motives for being invited to drink with locals may not always be honest. The locals' tolerance for alcohol is likely to be much higher than your own. You may be putting yourself and other members of your group at risk by getting involved in heavy drinking while on the train.
While we certainly want all our Intrepid travellers to have a great holiday it's important that you show due respect for your fellow group members and keep in mind that many of your local companions use the train as a means of transport to get home or to work. It's most appreciated if foreign travellers are respectful of this, particularly in the mornings and evenings or when other passengers are sleeping.
Ulan-Ude is the capital of the Republic of Buryatia and homeland of the Buryat people who are related closely to Mongolians. After years of repression during the Soviet era, Buryat traditions and religions (shamanism, Tibetan Buddhism) are now seeing something of a revival. The future of Buryatia is directly connected with development of the Lake Baikal area as a tourism zone. By coming here with our groups, respecting environmental issues and rational use of the area's rich cultural and historic legacy, Intrepid aims to contribute to the development of sustainable tourism in Eastern Siberia.

We don't arrive into town until the evening.
The city has a unique cultural mix of local and Russian traditions - it's the site of numerous flourishing Buddhist Datsans and its main square is home to a large and highly unusual head of Lenin - the world's biggest!
Make a visit to an Old Believers Village. The Old Believers are Orthodox Christians who were exiled or fled from European Russia during the church reforms that took place in the 17th century. This visit will take us to a place that has changed little since the 18th century. Visit the local church and ethnography museum, attend a concert of folk songs and games and enjoy a meal of timelessly tasty home-cooked dishes.

Lake Baikal is the world's deepest, amazingly holding over 20% of the world's fresh water. There are plenty of optional activities to choose from during our stay here in a comfortable local guesthouse including hiking, swimming and boat trips.

This part of the lake has long, beautiful sandy beaches and some smaller and warmer lakes, where visitors can relax, play games and enjoy the sun and magnificent scenery.

Full board is included in Enhaluk with plenty of tasty Russian staples like salads, soups, black bread, pancakes and pies. We'll also get a chance to try the local fish from Baikal, omul, which definitely tastes even more delicious when roasted over a camp fire on the lake shore! Tonight's accommodation is multi-share.
Today is a free day to enjoy your surroundings.

Don't miss out on experiencing a banya - the Russian saunas that locals say get you cleaner than any other form of bathing. The banya here gives us a chance to cool off from our steam right into the lake, before you go back in and do it all again!
Today we return to Ulan Ude and head to the train station.

Board the train for our longest journey of the trip - the three-night journey on the legendary Trans-Siberian Railway which takes us all the way to Kungur.

Please note there are a limited number of trains from Ulan-Ude to Kungur with two different time schedules. Due to late schedule changes we may need to leave Ulan-Ude earlier and arrive during the very early morning in Kungur.
The Trans-Siberian Railway is the world's most famous train line. It's also the longest, extending from Moscow across Siberia to the far-flung town of Vladivostok. We experience part of this celebrated train odyssey from Ulan Ude to the Ural town of Kungur (3 nights total). Travelling through three time zones, we wind our way through forests, small Siberian villages and big industrial Russian cities, to reach the bustling European part of this vast and varied nation.

The train stops roughly every 4-5 hours at major cities in Siberia, and some smaller ones as well. A list of stations where we'll stop is available, along with the time spent at each one. Major stops (15-40 mins) are usually at Irkutsk - Angarsk - Zima - Nizhneudinsk - Ilanskaya - Krasnoyarsk - Mariinsk - Tayga - Novosibirsk - Barabinsk - Omsk - Nazyvayevsk - Ishim - Tyumen - Ekaterinburg and finally Kungur where we disembark.

The duration of each stop ranges from 2-40 minutes but ALWAYS double check with the carriage attendant and your leader and do not stray too far from the train if you get off for a walk on the platform. Trains in Russia run on Moscow time even as we pass through different time zones so make sure you and the train are on the same schedule. It may be a very long wait for the next train to come through and it's unlikely that many people at the station will speak English if you get left behind (it has happened!). Even if you get off the train for a short stop make sure you have your passport and valuables with you, as well as the itinerary with contact details of your leader and your train ticket. Additional safety issues will be discussed by your leader at the group meeting.

It might seem like a long journey but the majority of our travellers are actually surprised how quickly it goes! Spend the days learning some Russian, chatting with your fellow travellers, having some meals in the dining car or taking a chance on finding some babushkas hawking local produce or baked goods on the platforms. Watch the landscape roll by, read up on the upcoming destinations or play cards. There's actually plenty to keep us busy and enjoying this relaxing part of our journey and you may even be reluctant to get off when we reach our next destination.
A pretty provincial Russian town, Kungur is well known for its traditional architecture. When Siberia was first opening up for settlement, a major road passed through here, turning it into a centre for trade.
Kungur is seldom visited by foreign tourists and we hope that through regular visits by our groups, Intrepid can have a positive impact on the development of tourism here.
Architects were invited from all over European Russia to make Kungur into one of the most beautiful towns in the region, something which we see in the mix of architectural styles in the original buildings we pass on our walking tour with a local guide. . Since Intrepid started visiting Kungur, we have acquired the first English speaking guide in the area, a student training to work in tourism in the future. Please take this into account during our walking tour.
The Kungur area is interesting for its unique karst landscape. The Kungur Ice Caves are some of the most extensive in the world. Of the 6 km of passages, currently 1.5 km are open to the public. The first two caves contain permanently frozen ice formations, waterfalls and underground lakes. Watch out for the mythical monster mammoth that is said to inhabit the caves! It is possible to visit the caves as an optional activity, although please note that English speaking guides are not usually available.
In the evening, we visit a local family for a local Russian dinner experience.
Our accommodation in Kungur is centrally located in twin rooms, one bathroom is shared between two rooms.
Today is a long travelling day. We depart Kungur in a private bus and travel to Perm train station. (Approx 4 hours with stops). Perm is the most Eastern city of Europe, and is a major rail junction connecting Siberia and the Far East with the European part of the country.

Depending on our arrival time we may have some free time to explore here, until we board our the overnight train to Moscow (approximately 25 hrs), which departs at approx 17:20.
The great city of Moscow has survived centuries of revolution and seen Russia through some of its most turbulent years, from the days of the tsars through the communist era to the growing pains of democracy. Beneath its modern veneer - a sign of Russia's recent embrace of capitalism - Moscow is a fascinating, historic city with a wealth of sights to see.
We arrive in Moscow around 5pm and take the busy metro to our centrally located hotel.
We can celebrate the end of our journey here in Moscow with an evening visit to Red Square.
As there is plenty to see and do, we highly recommend staying a few extra days to enjoy everything Moscow has to offer. See the suggestions for optional activities below.
As this is a combination trip, your group leader and the composition of your group may change at this location. There will be a group meeting to discuss the next stage of your itinerary and you're welcome to attend, as this is a great chance to meet your new fellow travellers.
Today is a free day to further explore Moscow. Please note we will be visiting Lenin's Mausoleum, Kremlin and the Armoury Museum on Day 19. On occasion Lenin's Mausoleum and Red Square may be closed to the public during regular opening hours without prior warning.
In your free time today perhaps visit the following sites:
Relive the nation's turbulent past at Victory Park. Travel back to the beginnings of Russian art at the Tretyakov Gallery. The Izmailovo Markets are considered the best place for souvenir shopping.
Step inside the colourful St Basil's Cathedral on Red Square. Legend has it that tsar, Ivan the Terrible, had the two architects blinded so that they couldn't build anything as beautiful.
Travel by private bus to Suzdal (approx 4 hours/220km).
Suzdal is one of the fascinating towns on the so-called 'Golden Ring' - a group of ancient and former capitals of Russia. It's a beautiful place that feels like a fairytale, with many glittering onion domes dotting the skyline, opportunities to drink mead by the riverside, and a symphony of cathedral bells to be heard. Crumbling churches and lovingly decorated wooden cottages line the narrow streets and alleys of this magical spot.
We stay in a traditional wooden guesthouse in one of Suzdal's quiet streets. Some rooms are twin share, while others are triple or quad share or interconnecting rooms. We share the toilet and bathroom on each floor and have access to a spacious kitchen and group dining area. On occasion, the group may stay in different guesthouses which will be located nearby.
Visit the home of one of our local friends tonight to indulge in a meal of hearty regional flavours.
This morning join our local guide for a walking tour of some of the sights such as the local Kremlin, Wooden Architecture Museum, trading square, market and monasteries (approx 3 hrs).
We then transfer to Vladimir by private van (approx 30 min) and then take the super modern high speed Sapsan train to Moscow (less than 2 hours).
Spending this evening back in Moscow and maybe enjoy a free evening seeing Red Square at night.
Visit Lenin, the initiator of the 1917 Russian revolution which ushered in the era of communism, at his austere mausoleum on Red Square.
Enter the Kremlin grounds which house the oldest and most important churches in the country, where many Tsars and Tsarinas are laid to rest. Also head inside the Armoury Museum which houses a glittering imperial collection of regalia and items once belonging to the world's richest monarchy, including Faberge eggs and ambassadorial gifts.

As Moscow's premier tourist attractions, tickets for the Kremlin and Armoury are in high demand. In order to control the number of tour groups entering these sights at one time the Moscow Tourism Administration has set strict quotas. The amount of time guides can spend with their groups is also restricted to 90 minutes in each area, with any exceptions possibly resulting in the guide losing their license, so while we appreciate that some travellers would like to spend longer in the Armoury Museum we ask for your understanding that the guide is under pressure to keep to the schedule.

The Diamond Fund isn't included in our tour, but after the Kremlin and Armoury there may be time to visit. Entrance tickets can be purchased in the ticket office at the Armoury. The Diamond Fund is open for visitors from 10am to 1pm and from 2pm to 4pm. Thursday it is closed.
Please note that on occasion Lenin's Mausoleum and Red Square may be closed to the public during regular opening hours without prior warning.
This evening from Moscow's Leningradskiy railway station, board our overnight train to Novgorod (approx 8 hrs/700km).

Trains on this journey are simple but comfortable. There's a toilet/bathroom at the end of each carriage with a small sink and cold water. An attendant is assigned to every carriage to look after our comfort and safety although service standards can vary greatly. Each compartment has four bunks with luggage storage space inside. Bedding is provided, although some travellers still prefer to bring their own sleeping sheet. There's hot water available for making drinks or instant meals, tea and coffee. Sometimes snacks and drinks are available for purchase on board and most trains also have a dining car although with a limited menu. We travel 2nd class (four berths per compartment) on this trip.

Please note that in many cases, particularly in peak travel season, due to high demand for tickets on this route we aren't always able to get all of our tickets together. It's likely that at least some members of the group will be sharing compartments with other travellers, either foreign or local, particularly if your group does not divide evenly into four.

A brief word about drinking on the train: Social drinking is common on trains in Russia and Mongolia and can be an enjoyable way to meet local people as well as interact with your fellow Intrepid travellers. In order to make sure that your experience of train travel with us is a positive and safe one there are a few things we'd like you to keep in mind before setting out on your train journey.

While alcohol is often available for purchase on the train, spirits (including vodka) should only be consumed in the dining car. Train security guards keep a very close eye on drunken behaviour and have the legal right to fine or have any passengers who are intoxicated removed from the train without warning. Should this happen there's very little we can do to assist you in continuing your journey with the rest of the group.

Alcoholism is also a serious social problem in Russia and Mongolia so travellers should take care not to encourage or take part in drinking to excess. Fake alcohol is common and the motives for being invited to drink with locals may not always be honest. The locals' tolerance for alcohol is likely to be much higher than your own. You may be putting yourself and other members of your group at risk by getting involved in heavy drinking while on the train.

While we certainly want all our Intrepid travellers to have a great holiday it's important that you show due respect for your fellow group members and keep in mind that many of your local companions use the train as a means of transport to get home or to work. It's most appreciated if foreign travellers are respectful of this, particularly in the mornings and evenings or when other passengers are sleeping.
Arrive early morning in Moscow and transfer to our hotel.
Novgorod is Russia's oldest city and is still home to numerous well-preserved architectural monuments hinting at the glories of the past. As the former capital of ancient Russia, it's often seen as the cradle of modern Russian civilisation.
Explore the city's sights on foot with our local guide. The city's foremost sight is the graceful Kremlin on the banks of the Volkhov River. Inside there are parks, museums and cathedrals as well as the amazing Millennium Monument, which tells the story of 1,000 years of Russian history. On the opposite bank of the river are quiet shady streets, the graceful ruins of Yaroslav's Court and other echoes of medieval times.
In your free time here you might like to check out the Yurev Monastery on the shores of Lake Ilmen, visit the Wooden Architecture Museum just outside of town or catch a music performance at the Philharmonic Hall. In the summer you can also relax on the little riverside beach or take a boat trip on the Volkhov River for glimpses of the quiet countryside surrounding Novgorod.
Tonight, maybe join your leader and plenty of friendly locals for a refreshing steam and wash at the public banya (bath house).
Travel from Novgorod to St Petersburg by private bus (approx 4 hours/200km).
Truly one of Europe's finest cities, built of baroque European architecture combined with the opulent palaces of Russian royalty, St Petersburg was built by the Russian tsar Peter the Great and his legacy will clearly be felt as you explore its enigmatic streets and visit its showcase cathedrals and museums.
Visit the home of our local friends to see how the average Russian lives, and have a tea party Russian-style. Not all family members speak English but your leader will be on hand to interpret and with their warm hospitality you'll be feeling like one of the family in no time.
These families live in St Petersburg's communal apartments from Soviet times. Such apartments and way of living are still common in St Petersburg however most have ceased to exist in other Russian cities. A truly unique local experience that you won't find anywhere else.
Today enjoy a free day exploring the sights of this magnificent city. We recommend you visit St Isaac's Cathedral and climb to the colonnade from where you will have magnificent views over the city. Why not walk along Nevsky Prospekt - St Petersburg's main thoroughfare - maybe popping into one of the many bakeries or pancake shops along the way, or head down to Aleksandr Nevsky Lavra where Russia's great musicians and writers like Tchaikovsky and Dostoyevsky are laid to rest in the cemetery. Or perhaps try your hand at a Matryoshka Doll painting workshop, a highlight for many of our past passengers. Whatever you choose the city is easy to get around and your Leader can also help you make the most of your free day.
There are no activities planned for the final day and you are able to depart the accommodation at any time.
View trip notes to read full itinerary

Inclusions

Meals
13 breakfasts, 4 lunches, 5 dinners
Transport
Metro, Overnight sleeper train, Private Bus, Public bus, Taxi, Train (bullet)
Accommodation
Ger Camp (1 night), Guesthouse (3 nights), Hotel (11 nights), Overnight Sleeper Train (7 nights)
Included activities
  • Ger Camp - Terelj National Park
  • Cooking Class
  • Terelj National Park - Chinghis Khan Monument
  • Ulan Ude - Old Believers Village
  • Lake Baikal - Banya (Russian sauna)
  • Kungur - Family visit
  • Kungur - Guided walking tour
  • Suzdal - Russian Dinner & Traditional Pastry Baking
  • Suzdal - Guided Walking Tour
  • Moscow - Kremlin & Armoury Guided Tour
  • Moscow - Lenin's Mausoleum
  • Novgorod - Walking Tour & Kremlin
  • St Petersburg - Tea party with local family
  • St Petersburg - Guided Walking Tour (3 hours)

Dates

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Important notes

1. A Single Supplement is available on this trip. Please note single rooms are not available on overnight train journeys, home-stays or Ger Camps.
2. Please note in order for our local operator to book train tickets in Russia, we require the following information at time of booking or no later than 60 days prior to departure.
• Passengers full name (First and Last)
• Full Passport Details (number, expiry, issued)
• DOB
• City of Birth
3. In the case of a genuine crisis or emergency, Intrepid's St Petersburg Office can be reached on Tel: +7 911 7033155
4. Please also make sure you have access to an additional US$500, to be used when unforeseen incidents or circumstances outside our control (eg. a natural disaster, civil unrest or an outbreak of bird flu) necessitate a change to our planned route.
5. To avoid disappointment we recommend that you book any theatre performances that you wish to attend in Moscow or St Petersburg in advance. Please consider carefully which performances you are going to want attend and make sure that the dates correspond to your trip. Here are some useful internet sites to check for what will be on (ballet, opera, exhibitions, etc) in Moscow and St Petersburg when you are there: www.mariinsky.ru, www.bolshoi.ru and www.ticketsofrussia.ru. In particular we recommend you see what's playing at the Bolshoi and Mariinsky, as it may be difficult to get tickets when you are there especially during White Nights in St Petersburg.
6. Due to international train schedules there are no departures of this trip that will be in Mongolia during Naadam Festival in 2016.

Trip notes

Want an in-depth insight into this trip? Your trip notes provide a detailed itinerary, visa info, how to get to your hotel, what’s included - pretty much everything you need to know about this adventure and more.

View trip notes

Reviews

Our Beijing to St Petersburg trips score an average of 5 out of 5 based on 11 reviews in the last year.

Beijing to St Petersburg , September 2015

Beijing to St Petersburg , September 2015

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