Exploring Tourism in Estonia
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Estonia Popular Places to Visit

Löwenruh Park

Löwenruh park is a romantic four hectares park area in the middle of circle pond situated in the corner of Mustamäe  and Linnu streets. From the historical Löwenruh manor park, a circle shape pond and tree canopy from the middle of 19th century remain. The name of the park comes from the former owner Von Löwen name. Since 1993 the

Danish King S Garden

This open, garden-like area on the slopes of Toompea hill happens to be the legendary birthplace of the Danish flag. Nestled between the city wall and Lower Town, this relaxing spot is called the Danish King's Garden because it was supposedly here that King Valdemar II of Denmark and his troops camped before conquering Toompea in 1219.   More importantly, a well-known

Tallinn Television Tower

The Tallinn Television Tower in Pirita is the tallest building in Tallinn and Estonia with 314 metres. The TV Tower is a great tourist, culture and leisure centre.  Waiting for you at the tower: a panoramic view from 170 metres, brasserie/restaurant and terrace on the 22nd floor; interactive multimedia solutions that introduce Estonia and Tallinn; view of the ground through the

Museum Of Coastal Folk

The unique history and culture of Estonia's coastal dwellers comes to life in a cosy old schoolhouse on the Viimsi peninsula. Located in the ancient, seaside village of Pringi, a 30-minute drive from central Tallinn, the museum shows the many facets of Estonia’s coastal folk life, both historic and modern. There are numerous displays and artefacts for visitors to explore as well

Toompea Castle

Toompea Castle was erected on the foundations of the crumbling eastern wing of the fortress built on the site in the 13th and 14th centuries. Eyecatching for its late baroque facade, the castle was built between 1767 and 1773. The history of Toompea is the story of the rulers and conquerors of Tallinn, each of whom moulded and reinforced the place

Cathedral Of Saint Mary The Virgin (dome Church)

The medieval church that stands at the centre of Toompea hill is one of the country's most fascinating historic attractions. Established sometime before 1233 and repeatedly rebuilt since, the church displays a mix of architectural styles. Its vaulted main body dates to the 14th century, while its Baroque tower was an addition from the late 1770s. Historically this was the church of

Vabaduse Väljak (freedom Square)

This open area at the edge of Old Town is a place of national symbolism and civic pride, as well as a favourite gathering spot. From the last days of the Tsars and through Estonia's first period of independence, Freedom Square (Vabaduse väljak) was a place of parades and fanfare, but fell into neglect during the Soviet and post-Soviet period. In

The Tallinn Synagogue

Established in 2007, Tallinn's Synagogue is by far the most modern house of worship in the city. It was a long time coming. During World War II, the Jewish community that had existed in Tallinn was all but wiped out, and its Synagogue bombed. In the years following the war, a few native Jews returned to Tallinn, joined by many more

Rotermann Quarter

For a true taste of 21st century Tallinn, take a stroll through this factory area turned bustling commercial/cultural centre. Its avant-garde architecture stands as a powerful symbol of just how far the city has come in re-inventing itself in recent times. Until just a few years ago, the Rotermann factory area between Old Town and the Passenger Port was little more

Viimsi Open Air Museum

Set right by the sea, this assembly of old farm buildings gives an excellent overview of 1920s fishing village life. The museum is in fact the historic, coastal farm of Kingu, a relatively prosperous farm where, along with agriculture, fishing played a huge role in daily life. The farm complex today consists of a farmhouse with a barn from the 1920s, a