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What is neonatal hypoglycaemia and what causes it?

‘I’m an example that you can rebuild your life after a serious brain injury’

‘I’m an example that you can rebuild your life after a serious brain injury’

Top Tips for Completion of an Annual Deputyship Report

Top Tips for Completion of an Annual Deputyship Report

What is Rehabilitation Case management and what do Case managers do?

What is Rehabilitation Case management and what do Case managers do?

Brain Injury Group celebrates the success of its 2024 Cerebral Palsy Conference

Brain Injury Group celebrates the success of its 2024 Cerebral Palsy Conference

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Challenging the withdrawal of medical treatment and nutrition

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Related News And Articles

What is neonatal hypoglycaemia and what causes it?

The human body needs glucose to function. Hypoglycaemia occurs when levels of blood glucose are too low. Under normal conditions, levels of blood glucose are carefully maintained by the body. When blood glucose levels rise,... Read more

‘I’m an example that you can rebuild your life after a serious brain injury’

Four years after suffering a brain injury in a motorcycle accident, Lewis Foster hopes his story will provide hope to others who suffer life-changing injuries. Lewis was just 17-years-old when he was left fighting for... Read more

Top Tips for Completion of an Annual Deputyship Report

Once appointed as Deputy for a family member or friend, you will be required to submit a Deputyship report on an annual basis to the Office of the Public Guardian (‘OPG’). The OPG are the... Read more

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Woodlands Overview

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Care provided

Care home without nursing.

  • Medium with 14 beds
  • Food hygiene rating: very good
  • There has not been a registered manager in post in the last six months

Specialisms and services

  • Care services for people with learning disabilities
  • Caring for adults over 65
  • Caring for adults under 65
  • Mental health conditions
  • Physical disabilities
  • Sensory impairments
  • Substance misuse problems

Care Quality Commission inspection rating

The Care Quality Commission (CQC) is the independent regulator of health and social care in England. It monitors and inspects services, to make sure they are safe, effective and provide high-quality care.

CQC rating: outstanding

For more information, visit the CQC website

The CQC rating scale is:

  • Outstanding - this is the CQC rating
  • Requires improvement

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Middlesbrough Local Authority.

Who runs this service

Woodlands is run by Voyage 1 Limited.

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Our specialist brain injury rehabilitation support

We provide specialist care and support for adults with brain injuries in our 19 rehabilitation services across the UK, as well as in transitional and step-down properties, out in the community and in people’s own homes. We work with you to create a holistic and individually tailored rehabilitation support pathway.

Image of a person we support with a brain injury, smiling. There is a jigsaw graphic asset with a brain injury icon. Text in the graphic reads 'Quality care and support at home, in the community or in a registered care setting'.

We work with multi-disciplinary teams to rehabilitate and provide on-going care and support for people with brain injuries and complex needs. We have a collaborative process that encourages, educates, and supports people to take control of their lives after a brain injury and regain their independence.

Focusing on improving your quality of life, we work closely with you and your loved ones to ensure support is:

  • defined based on individual needs
  • guided by the individual’s goals
  • based in the community
  • inclusive of family / support networks

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Additional needs

Many of the people we support with brain injuries also have further personal or complex clinical needs, such as epilepsy, diabetes, or substance misuse. Part of our rehabilitation support includes helping you manage these additional needs through detailed support plans.

We also have a team of trained nurses that support our services in managing more complex needs and nursing tasks.

Our expertly trained nurses can provide support for complex needs including:

We understand how important progressing towards independence is. We use industry proven methods and best practice approaches to monitor progress and focus on improving cognitive and behavioural outcomes.

Image of a person we support and his support worker walking in the community. There is a pink roundel graphic that reads 'Our residential rehabilitation services are not designed to be homes for life'.

Partnership with Headway, the brain injury association

Across the UK, 16 of our brain injury rehabilitation services are accredited by Headway – the brain injury association.

The Headway accreditation is a recognised process of support and development for those providing specialist services to people who have sustained a brain injury.

This accreditation demonstrates our commitment to continuous service improvement and ensuring our workforce are trained and skilled in working with individuals with a brain injury.

Image of a person we support and his support worker looking at one another other and smiling. There is a pink roundel graphic with text that reads '16 of our brain injury rehabilitation services are accredited by Headway'.

Find out where we can support you

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James’ journey to independence after a brain injury

James’ journey to independence after a brain injury

James’ beaming smile lights up every room at Theoc House, our specialist brain injury rehabilitation service in Gloucestershire. With his ...

  • brain injury
  • Brain injury rehabilitation
  • residential care

Ollie’s second chance at life!

Ollie’s second chance at life!

The sweet sound of a cello being tenderly played echoes through the halls of John Cabot House, our specialist brain ...

Darren’s journey to diabetes remission!

Darren’s journey to diabetes remission!

Darren is a person we support at Markham House, one of our specialist brain injury rehabilitation services in Nottinghamshire. He ...

Simon’s independence grows with specialist brain injury support from Maeres House!

Simon’s independence grows with specialist brain injury support from Maeres House!

Simon is a person we support at Maeres House, one of our specialist brain injury support services located in Widnes. ...

Empowering Wendy’s quality of life at Maeres House!

Empowering Wendy’s quality of life at Maeres House!

Wendy was 28 when she found out she was expecting her first child. Like any mum-to-be, she was over the ...

Peter’s thriving with specialist brain injury rehabilitation support at Rugeley Road!

Peter’s thriving with specialist brain injury rehabilitation support at Rugeley Road!

When someone suffers a brain injury, they can be left with a range of disabilities and additional needs. Whether the ...

Districts [ edit ]

Map

Central Moscow districts [ edit ]

Outlying districts [ edit ], understand [ edit ].

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Moscow is the financial and political centre of Russia and the countries formerly comprising the Soviet Union. It has a population of around 13 million and an area of 2,511 square kilometres (970 sq mi) after an expansion in 2012. One-tenth of all Russian citizens live in the Moscow metropolitan area. Moscow is the second most populous city in Europe, after Istanbul , and has the most populous metropolitan area in Europe, with some 21 million residents. Moscow is in the UTC+3 time zone; there is no daylight saving time.

Many years since the break up of the Soviet Union, the economy has improved, and the modern era has brought upon a wide variety of construction projects, modern architecture and newer transport systems replacing the derelict ones during Soviet times.

Geography [ edit ]

Moscow is a large metropolis on the Moskva River, which bends its way through the city. The historical center is on the northern bank of the river. The other major waterway is the Yauza River, which flows into the Moskva east of the Kremlin.

Much of Moscow's geography is defined by the 3 'Ring Roads' that circle the city at various distances from the centre, roughly following the outline of the walls that used to surround Moscow. With Red Square and the Kremlin forming the very centre, the innermost ring road is the Boulevard Ring ( Bulvarnoye Koltso ), built in the 1820s where the 16th century walls used to be. It runs from the Christ the Savior Cathedral in south-west central Moscow, to the mouth of the Yauza in south-east central Moscow.

The next ring road, the Garden Ring ( Sadovoe Koltso ), derives its name from the fact that landowners near the road in Tsarist times were obligated to maintain gardens to make the road attractive. In Soviet times, the road was widened, and there are now no gardens there.

The Third Ring Road, completed in 2004, is not much use for tourists but is a heavily used motorway which absorbs a bit of Moscow's traffic. It roughly follows the outline of Kamer-Kollezhsky val , the customs boundary of Moscow in the 18th – early 20th century. The outer edge of Moscow is largely defined by the Moscow Ring Road (widely known by its abbreviation: MKAD-Moskovskaya kolcevaya avto doroga), a motorway which is 108 km (67 mi) long and encircles the entire city (similar to London's M25 and Paris' Périphérique ).

Climate [ edit ]

The climate of Moscow features warm summers and long, cold winters.

Get in [ edit ]

See Russia#Get in for visa requirements to Russia.

By train [ edit ]

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Moscow is a railway hub, with connections to all parts of Russia and far into Europe and Asia. Due to its hub status, Moscow's train stations are often crowded; trains are the usual form of intercity transport for most Russians. The stations have a reputation for being unsafe but paradoxically the threat of terrorism has improved things: security gates, policing and surveillance deter the casual thugs and villains. Guard your valuables and yourself as you would in any big city.

All long-distance trains are operated by Russian Railways and its subsidiaries, except for a few international trains with other operators. Tickets can be bought at stations or online . For domestic trains, you can show the ticket officer your online boarding pass; however, international trains require a printed ticket. There are usually ticket counters with English-speaking personnel - they may be marked as such, or the clerk may direct you to another counter if they can't cope with your English. See Russia#By train 2 for more details on travelling in Russia by train.

From Europe [ edit ]

All trains from Europe halted since 2020

Train stations in Moscow [ edit ]

Moscow has 10 train stations, 9 of which are near metro stations close to the center of Moscow. Be sure to note the station from which your train is departing, which will be indicated on the ticket, or online . Three stations ( Leningradsky , Yaroslavsky , and Kazansky ) are on one huge square, informally known as the "Three Stations' Square". A running joke among Moscow taxi drivers since the Soviet times is to be able to pick up a fare from one of them to the other, taking the unwary tourist on an elaborate ride in circles. Be prepared for enormous queues trying to enter or exit the Metro at peak times, as people are getting off or on the commuter trains.

By car [ edit ]

Many entry points to Moscow over the Ring Road and into the city feature rotating roadblocks, where teams of traffic police may stop a vehicle, especially if it is not featuring Moscow plates. You may be stopped and questioned but you'll be allowed to proceed if you have all the proper documents.

Foreign cars, especially expensive cars, might attract unwelcome attention, and there is cumbersome paperwork involved to enter Russia by car.

By boat [ edit ]

There is no scheduled passenger service to Moscow by boat; however, cruise ships do provide service to the Northern River Terminal, on the Moscow Canal near the Khimki Reservoir. The pier is not convenient to the city and it can take over 2 hours to reach the city centre by car.

A system of navigable channels and locks connects the Moskva River with the Volga River, which is further connected to the Baltic Sea , White Sea, the Azov, the Black Sea, and the Caspian Sea. In the Soviet times this allowed the official propaganda to refer to Moscow as "a port on the five seas".

By bicycle [ edit ]

Moscow is the easternmost destination of the EuroVelo cycling routes . Eurovelo Route 2 , the Capitals Route, is a 5,500 km (3,400 mi) route starting in Galway , Ireland , passing through Dublin , London , Berlin , Warsaw and Minsk before terminating in Moscow.

By metro [ edit ]

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The Metro is open from 05:30-01:00. Station entrances are closed at 01:00, and at this time the last trains depart from all of the termini stations. After 01:00, many locals will enter the train station using the exits, which are still open. Service on the ring line runs until 01:30, although entrances are closed at 01:00. The down escalators are also shut off at 01:00.

There is signage in the Metro stations in English and the Latin alphabet, but these signs are not everywhere. Each train carriage has a map in Latin script and there is one near the entrance to each station. Note the direction of the train before you alight. It is worth printing a map of the metro system in both Cyrillic and Latin letters to take with you.

All trains in the system have free WiFi onboard, but you will need to have a Russian phone number to get the authorization code to access the WiFi. Some of the older train cars are not climate controlled.

2 or 3 stations may be connected as transfer points but will each have a different name. There are 2 stations called Smolenskaya and 2 stations called Arbatskaya , but the station pairs are not connected to each other despite having the same name. Some of the stations are very deep underground, and transfer times between certain metro lines can take a lot of time. In the city centre, it can save time to go directly to the above-ground entrance of the line you want to take rather than to enter at a connecting station and transfer underground. On the escalators, stand on the right and walk on the left except for peak hours, when standing on the left side is also allowed.

Some of the train stations include beautiful architecture and it is worth taking a guided tour of the metro system. The most interesting stations in terms of decor are Komsomolskaya (ring line), Novoslobodskaya (ring line), Kievskaya (ring line), Kropotkinskaya (Line #1 - red), Kievskaya (Line #3 - dark blue), Arbatskaya (Line #3 - dark blue), Ploschad' Revolyutsii (Line #3 - dark blue), Mayakovskaya (Line #2 - dark green). Also look at the architecture of the ground entrance building of Arbatskaya (Line #4 - light blue) and Krasnye Vorota (Line #1 - red). History buffs may appreciate that Metro Line #1 (red) has the oldest stations, opened in 1935.

The Vorobyovy Gory Metro Station on Line #1 (red) is unique in that it is on a bridge crossing the Moscow River. This bridge also carries auto traffic road on another level. There is a beautiful view through the transparent sides of the station. A great observing point around Moscow is located nearby on Vorobyovy hills, next to the main building of Lomonosov Moscow State University.

There are a couple of unique trains operating through the system and you will be lucky if you get to ride them. Aquarelle (Watercolor) is a train that includes an art gallery. The train operates daily on Line #3 (dark blue). The Sokolniki Retro Train is a train modeled after the original 1930s trains and it occasionally is placed into service, usually around a major anniversary of the metro system.

The metro is relatively safe, although pickpockets are a problem, as they are in any environment where a lot of people are pressed together. Opportunistic petty crime, such as snatching someone's mobile phone and jumping out just as the doors are closing, is also commonplace. Take the usual precautions at night when gangs of inebriated teenagers may look for an excuse to beat someone up. There is no train guard or conductor, so the first car near the driver may be the safest. Every car is equipped with an intercom to the driver's cabin; they are beige boxes with a grill and a black button near doors, and mostly work, unless visibly vandalized.

By tram [ edit ]

There are several tram routes, although trams are not common in the city centre.

By monorail [ edit ]

Moscow Monorail is a 4.7 km (2.9 mi) monorail line with 6 stations. It is slower, less frequent, and has shorter operating hours when compared with the metro (every 30 min, 08:00-20:00). However, the view is picturesque. It is useful to get to the Ostankino Tower, or to get to the VDNKh exhibition centre from Metro Line #9 (silver). Interchanges between Moscow Metro and Monorail is free, no additional fee will be charged.

By hop-on-hop-off bus [ edit ]

The hop-on-hop-off bus is a convenient way for tourists to see the major sights quickly and efficiently. The buses feature English-speaking guides to answer any questions. A 1 day pass costs $24 for adults and $15 for children.

See [ edit ]

Do [ edit ].

Moscow has many attractions, but many of them are not friendly to a non-Russian-speaker. English-language newspapers like The Moscow Times , Element [dead link] , Moscow News and others can help to navigate towards English-language friendly attractions and services.

Circuses [ edit ]

Theatres [ edit ].

  • Bolshoi Theatre , one of the oldest and best known ballet and opera companies in the world.

Learn [ edit ]

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Moscow remains the educational center of Russia and the former USSR. There are 222 institutes of higher education, including 60 state universities & 90 colleges. Some of these offer a wide-spectrum of programs, but most are centered around a specific field. This is a hold-over from the days of the USSR, when Sovietwide there were only a handful of wide-spectrum "universities" and a large number of narrow-specialization "institutes" (mostly in Moscow & St.Petersburg). Moscow offers some of the best business/management, science, & arts schools in the world. Moscow is also a popular destination for foreign students to learn Russian.

Work [ edit ]

You will need a work visa which is not an easy process. The visa needs to be arranged well in advance of traveling. It is possible to work in Moscow, you just need to find a good company to support you. The main obstacle for many foreigners will be a mandatory Russian language exam required to obtain a work permit.

Shopping malls [ edit ]

Large shopping malls are common near metro stations.

Tipping [ edit ]

For information on tipping in restaurants, see Russia#Eat .

Ethnic food [ edit ]

Authentic ethnic food from countries of the nearby Caucasus ( Azerbaijan , Georgia , Armenia ) is common in Moscow. Japanese food, including sushi, rolls, tempura, and steakhouses are very popular in Moscow. Other Asian cuisines including Vietnamese, Thai, and Chinese are becoming increasingly more common.

Budget [ edit ]

Street food [ edit ].

Free-standing kiosks serving sausages, meat pies, or kebobs are plentiful, although the origins of the meat served is questionable and the food has been known to occasionally make people sick.

Muscovites are also fond of their ice cream, consumed in any weather, even in the dead of winter, cheap and usually of superior quality; kiosks can be found all over the center and near all Metro stations.

Foodcourts 2.0 [ edit ]

This term is used in articles by local food critics: since 2016, several special food courts were opened with independent and small food chains, for those people who get bored of McDonald's-like food. They offer a wider choice of cuisines.

Clubs [ edit ]

Nightlife in Moscow is bustling, intense and exciting. It starts quite late; it's common for the headliners to start at 02:00-02:00. Most noticeable are areas near Solyanka street and Krasniy Oktyabr' place. At summer time a lot of clubs opening open-air terraces called "verandas". Most of clubs in Moscow are very picky of who they let in, so make sure you have a positive attitude and dress up if you are going to a fancy club.

Gazgolder [dead link] (not far from Kremlin) is among the best.

Cafes [ edit ]

Moscow has several café chains with great coffee including Coffeemania and Coffee Bean [dead link] . Moscow also has a good selection of tea saloons. High-quality infusion teas such as Newby, are widely available in cafes, both in packets and loose.

Asking to add boiling water to the tea you ordered earlier is a practice that some cafes don't welcome, but normally it's acceptable.

Sleep [ edit ]

Stay safe [ edit ].

Moscow enjoys a relatively low crime rate.

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Drunk people are the most likely sources of problems. In the past years, lots of policemen were corrupt, and it was best to avoid them. Nowadays Moscow has a Tourist Police force, whose officers are able to speak foreign languages and help tourists. Police officers are equipped with body-cameras.

It is preferable to avoid some parts of the outer districts of Moscow, especially in the south. Some of those areas are notorious for gopniks (drunkards notorious for muggings and starting fights with strangers, and will do so seemingly unprovoked), who normally hang out in sparse residential areas and in industrial zones. The same problems can be witnessed in the surrounding regions and in other Russian cities as well.

While traveling in Moscow, as in the rest of Russia, you should always have your passport with you. If you look non-white, your papers may get checked more often than otherwise. The police may demand to see your papers to check if you have been registered within 7 business days of your arrival into Moscow. Always remember that if you stay in a hotel then you are automatically registered and will be handed a confirmation paper at a time of check-in, so don't worry in this case. The police are usually looking for migrants from Central Asia and unless you fit this profile, you are unlikely to be questioned.

Women should take caution walking alone late at night since they may receive unwanted attention from drunk men. Women should also stay clear of large companies of men in front of bars, restaurants, etc. It is best to walk with a friend if possible.

Streets can become very slippery in winter. Wear shoes or, even better, boots with decent grip to prevent twisted ankles. Ice patches can be hard to spot. A waterproof raincoat is also sensible.

Traffic is poorly handled, and vehicle accident rates are very high.

If you need help with translation, ask students or pupils: younger people are more likely to be able to help you than the older generations.

Connect [ edit ]

For information on using telephones and buying SIM cards in Russia, see Russia#Connect .

Mobile Internet is quite affordable in Russia, but you have to buy Russian SIM-card first.

Wireless Internet [ edit ]

Moscow Metro has Wi-Fi in all trains. It is ad-supported.

Mosgortrans has Wi-Fi spots on every bus, trolleybus and tram. Also sometimes you can find Wi-Fi spot on a public transport stop.

Beeline Wi-Fi [dead link] operates the largest network of both paid and free Wi-Fi access points. If there is a charge, you can pay online via credit card.

There is a large network of free Wi-Fi hotspots in the city centre; check your device in the middle of a busy area and you may find one.

Many cafes and restaurants offer Wi-Fi - ask for password. Most bookstores offer free Wi-Fi, including "Dom Knigi" on New Arbat Street or "Respublika" bookstore on Tverskaya near Mayakovskaya Metro Station.

Some establishments that offer free Wi-Fi may require you to verify an authorization code sent to a Russian phone number before gaining access, but for the most part, foreign numbers also work as of 2016.

Cope [ edit ]

Embassies [ edit ].

Moscow is one of the global diplomatic capitals, competing with Berlin , Brussels , Beijing , Paris , London , Tokyo and Washington D.C. . Most of the world's countries have their embassies in the city.

Soviet Moscow: Incredible Vintage Photos Show What Moscow Looked Like in the 1950s

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Moscow was the center, heart, and soul of the Soviet Union in the 1950s. The country was recovering from World War II , and moving towards the rapid development and prosperity. The city housed the headquarters of the Soviet secret service, the KGB, and the developing nuclear and aerospace breakthroughs of the Soviet Union during the Cold War.

New architectures, theatres, skyscrapers, and hotels were built in the city during the 1950s. The Hilton Moscow Leningrad kaya, one of Moscow’s Seven Sisters Skyscrapers, was also built-in 1954. Moscow also hosted the 1957 Ice Hockey World Championships and 6th World Festival of Youth and Students.

Here below are some stunning vintage photos that will take you back to the Soviet Moscow in the 1950s.

#1 Approaching the Kremlin on Moskvoretskaya naberezhnaya, Moscow.

Approaching the Kremlin on Moskvoretskaya naberezhnaya, Moscow.

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Soviet Moscow: Incredible Vintage Photos Show What Moscow Looked Like in the 1950s

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#2 Trash piles up at an unknown location.

Trash piles up at an unknown location.

#3 The Red Square, Moscow, 1950s

The Red Square, Moscow, 1950s

#4 The streets of Soviet Moscow were pretty empty in the 1950s.

The streets of Soviet Moscow were pretty empty in the 1950s.

#5 Driving up Moscow’s Bolshaya Nikitskaya ulitsa, with the Stalinist skyscraper on Kudrinskaya ploshchad rising in background.

Driving up Moscow's Bolshaya Nikitskaya ulitsa, with the Stalinist skyscraper on Kudrinskaya ploshchad rising in background.

#6 Driving down Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

Driving down Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

#7 Log-topped housing and ramshackle sheds topped with corrugated steel in Moscow’s Tagansky raion.

Log-topped housing and ramshackle sheds topped with corrugated steel in Moscow's Tagansky raion.

#8 The corner of Moscow’s Bolshoi Devyatinsky pereulok and Novinsky bulvar, near the new U.S. Embassy opened shortly after May Day in 1953.

The corner of Moscow's Bolshoi Devyatinsky pereulok and Novinsky bulvar, near the new U.S. Embassy opened shortly after May Day in 1953.

#9 Reading room at an unknown location.

Reading room at an unknown location.

#10 A street corner in central Moscow. The building has since been demolished.

A street corner in central Moscow. The building has since been demolished.

#11 A bust of Lenin decorates a window of a Moscow City Bank branch.

A bust of Lenin decorates a window of a Moscow City Bank branch.

#12 A street scene in central Moscow.

A street scene in central Moscow.

#13 People line up outside a grocery store at an unknown location.

People line up outside a grocery store at an unknown location.

#14 Road repairs on Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

Road repairs on Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

#15 The steeple of Moscow’s Novospassky Monastery, seen from a nearby street.

The steeple of Moscow's Novospassky Monastery, seen from a nearby street.

#16 A truck rolling down Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

A truck rolling down Novinsky bulvar, Moscow.

#17 View of the Moscow Zoo with the Temple of St. George in the background.

View of the Moscow Zoo with the Temple of St. George in the background.

#18 Streetcleaners wielding tree-branch brooms on Red Square.

Streetcleaners wielding tree-branch brooms on Red Square.

#19 Red Square.

Red Square.

#20 The GUM department store on Red Square.

The GUM department store on Red Square.

#21 Donskoy Monastery, Moscow.

Donskoy Monastery, Moscow.

#22 The entrance to Donskoy Monastery, Moscow.

The entrance to Donskoy Monastery, Moscow.

#23 A one-sided volleyball match in Moscow’s Tagansky raion.

A one-sided volleyball match in Moscow's Tagansky raion.

#24 A line of horses take over the center lane, unknown location.

A line of horses take over the center lane, unknown location.

#25 18 Novinsky bulvar under construction in Moscow.

18 Novinsky bulvar under construction in Moscow.

#26 Ostankino Palace, Moscow.

Ostankino Palace, Moscow.

#27 A lovely Moscow view.

A lovely Moscow view.

#28 A man floating in the park of Moscow, 1950s

A man floating in the park of Moscow, 1950s

#29 A massive cannon on the Red Square

A massive cannon on the Red Square

#30 A typical interior of the soviet apartment. Nowadays, we can’t believe that many of the Soviet homes had the same furniture and design

A typical interior of the soviet apartment. Nowadays, we can’t believe that many of the Soviet homes had the same furniture and design

#31 Fontaine attracted soviet people

Fontaine attracted soviet people

#32 Founder of Moscow monument

Founder of Moscow monument

#33 It seems like this is a road construction vehicle

It seems like this is a road construction vehicle

#34 It’s hard to believe, but the passengers of this bus agreed to exit it in the middle of nowhere just for the photo of the foreigner

It’s hard to believe, but the passengers of this bus agreed to exit it in the middle of nowhere just for the photo of the foreigner

#35 A lovely attraction for the Soviet kids

A lovely attraction for the Soviet kids

#36 Many buildings in Moscow had a very poor outlook in the 1950s

Many buildings in Moscow had a very poor outlook in the 1950s

#37 Many churches and cathedrals were destroyed during the Soviet rule

Many churches and cathedrals were destroyed during the Soviet rule

#38 Soviet people passing by a store

Soviet people passing by a store

#39 Soviet pupils

Soviet pupils

#40 Soviet tourists on the Red Square in Moscow, 1950s

Soviet tourists on the Red Square in Moscow, 1950s

#41 Street Food in Soviet Moscow, 1950s

Street Food in Soviet Moscow, 1950s

#42 The monumental construction was a signature urbanist approach during Joseph Stalin rule

The monumental construction was a signature urbanist approach during Joseph Stalin rule

#43 Moscow, 1950s.

Moscow, 1950s.

#44 These school students are looking relatively good.

These school students are looking relatively good.

#45 This building had to demonstrate that the Soviet Union recovered from WWII.

This building had to demonstrate that the Soviet Union recovered from WWII.

#46 Two soviet girls standing at the Moscow river embankment, the 1950s

Two soviet girls standing at the Moscow river embankment, the 1950s

#47 People crossing the street.

People crossing the street.

#48 Mother and son buying milk from a vendor.

Mother and son buying milk from a vendor.

#49 People gathering to watch and feed the pigeons.

People gathering to watch and feed the pigeons.

#50 Two people pushing pram side by side at a park.

Two people pushing pram side by side at a park.

#51 Silhouette of Saint Basil’s Cathedral on the Red Square.

Silhouette of Saint Basil's Cathedral on the Red Square.

#52 A woman sweeping a broom at a park.

A woman sweeping a broom at a park.

#53 Warmly-dressed children playing in a public garden.

Warmly-dressed children playing in a public garden.

#54 A traffic policeman in the center of a wide cobbled avenue.

A traffic policeman in the center of a wide cobbled avenue.

#55 A man walking on the platform of Lenin’s mausoleum.

A man walking on the platform of Lenin's mausoleum.

#56 Men playing chess in a courtyard.

Men playing chess in a courtyard.

#57 Four men installing a model of Sputnik 1 on an abstract sculpture in a public garden.

Four men installing a model of Sputnik 1 on an abstract sculpture in a public garden.

#58 A boy playing with a toy gun.

A boy playing with a toy gun.

#59 Line of people at a market.

Line of people at a market.

#60 A young bookseller at her stall.

A young bookseller at her stall.

#61 Warmly-dressed children in a public garden.

Warmly-dressed children in a public garden.

#63 A traffic policeman preparing to open the front trunk of a car.

A traffic policeman preparing to open the front trunk of a car.

#64 A man sharpening his knife.

A man sharpening his knife.

#65 Elderly people in a public garden.

Elderly people in a public garden.

#66 Two boys in uniform smiling on the sidewalk.

Two boys in uniform smiling on the sidewalk.

#67 A young boy dressed in cold clothes and carrying his satchel.

A young boy dressed in cold clothes and carrying his satchel.

#68 A man wiping a child’s face on Pushkin Square.

A man wiping a child's face on Pushkin Square.

#69 Red Square.

Red Square.

#70 The finishing touches are put on the Stalinist skyscraper on Kudrinskaya ploshchad.

The finishing touches are put on the Stalinist skyscraper on Kudrinskaya ploshchad.

#71 Railway Street, April 1975

Railway Street, April 1975

Written by Aung Budhh

Husband + Father + librarian + Poet + Traveler + Proud Buddhist. I love you with the breath, the smiles and the tears of all my life.

voyage care woodlands abi middlesbrough photos

Wow! What kind of development and prosperity are we talking about? Even in the 1980s, toilet paper was still hard to find in many parts of the country even though production started in 1969

Amazing! Westerners sure are obsessed with toilet paper! Well, you like the butt stuff anyway, right? However, the country rebuilt and developed rapidly after World War II, especially considering how much of the European part was razed in that event and how nearly a whole generation of men got disabled. In the late 1960s, living standards and human development were far above the global average. All of my relatives have nothing but good things to say about those times and the 1980s. Although, unfortunately, so many resources had to be spent on defence, it was unavoidable given the continuous threats from Western imperialist aggressors. It was either that or got “Untermenschen”.

© 2024 Bygonely

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  1. Woodlands

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  1. Woodlands, Prestbury

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