Presidential yet cosy, this romantic inner-city area nearby the coast can very well be the place where you’ll find the heart of Tallinn.
Kadriorg palace and art museum surrounded by manicured Kadriorg Park was once established by Tsar Peter the Great as a manifestation of love. The 18th-century park featuring fountains and streams, is surrounded by equally historical wooden houses, with tree branches in bloom leaning over detailed door frames of these stunning masterpieces.
Here you’ll find elegant restaurants, cute cafes with a local charm and a sophisticated art scene.
Kadriorg is a home to Estonia’s largest art collection exhibited in KUMU art museum of Estonia, Kadriorg Art Museum and Adamson-Eric museum, all nestled together along the edge of the park.
From state-of-the-art museums to quirky neighbourhoods, here’s how to get the best out of Tallinn in 48 hours
Estonia charms with contrasts and continues to be a favourite holiday spot for a range of travellers.
Exploring different aspects of Tallinn by Carol Guttery from Wayfaring Views.