Gudauri, Kazbegi, Borjomi Bakuriani
Samtskhe-Javakheti, Adjara, Guria
Tbilisi, Signagi, Kazbegi, Batumi
Samegrelo, Svaneti, Adjara, Guria
Georgian winemaking traditions date back to 6,000BC.
Georgia is generally considered the ‘cradle of wine’, as archaeologists have traced the world’s first known wine creation back to the people of the South Caucasus in 6,000BC. These early Georgians discovered grape juice could be turned into wine by burying it underground for the winter.
It's undoubtedly becoming one of the trendiest cities in Europe.
The capital of Georgia has been charming worldwide travelers with its alternative arts scene, world-class clubs and unforgettable cuisine for a while now. It’s a city of two halves; the Old Town is cluttered with antique stores selling Soviet-era war medals while younger, trendier areas are known for their lively bars filled with locals toasting firewater with strangers.
Georgian folk music is polyphonic in its original folk context. Scholars believe Georgian folk song has been polyphonic for many centuries, perhaps even for a millennium or more. The vast majority of these songs are in three voice parts. Georgians are proud of their traditional polyphony, designated by UNESCO as a Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity.