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The room price includes:

Accommodation
Complimentary Full Breakfast at any time
Complimentary daily bottled water
Fitness club (open from 9 am till 9 pm)
Free parking in our secure facility
LCD TV
Electronic safe
Air condition
Cosmetic set and slippers
Orthopedic mattress
Free Wi-Fi Internet access
Room-service for free
10% discount in the Restaurant


Maslenitsa (Pancake week) in CityClub restaurant

CityClub restaurant is offering a great variety of delicious pancakes for the holiday period!

The most characteristic food of Maslenitsa is Russian pancakes, popularly taken to symbolize the sun.
Round and golden, they are made from the rich foods still allowed by the Orthodox tradition: butter, eggs and milk.

Maslenitsa also includes masquerades, snowball fights, sledding, riding on swings and plenty of sleigh rides. In some regions,
each day of Maslenitsa had its traditional activity: one day for sleigh-riding, another for the sons-in-law to visit their parents-in-law, another day for visiting the godparents, etc.
The mascot of the celebration is usually a brightly dressed straw effigy of Lady Maslenitsa, formerly known as Kostroma.
As the culmination of the celebration, on Sunday evening, Lady Maslenitsa is stripped of her finery and put to the flames of a bonfire.
Any remaining blintzes are also thrown on the fire, and Lady Maslenitsa's ashes are buried in the snow (to "fertilize the crops").
Religiously, the beginning of Great Lent is traditionally tied to the beginning of Spring, an association found in the Greek Triodion (containing hymns for the Lenten season),
going back to at least a century before the Baptism of Rus—thus having no connection with pagan Russian customs. The ancient hymns refer to the "Lenten Spring,"
a natural link because of the time of year during which Lent always occurs in the temperate regions of the Northern Hemisphere.
The church services during this week are very similar to those served during Great Lent itself, though they are shorter.
This is also the first time the Prayer of Saint Ephrem is said and the Divine Liturgy is forbidden on Wednesday and Friday (as it is on every weekday of Great Lent).