One of the most popular waypoint for tourists. Kutaisi is an old Capital of Georgia, Colchis Kingdom, with 3500 years history.


Kutaisi was the capital of the ancient Kingdom of Colchis. Archaeological evidence indicates that the city functioned as the capital of the kingdom of Colchis in the sixth to fifth centuries BC. In Argonautica, a Greek epic poem about Jason and the Argonauts and their journey to Colchis, author Apollonius Rhodius considered Kutaisi their final destination as well as the residence of King Aeëtes. The Parliament of Georgia moved to Kutaisi in 2012, in an effort to both acknowledge the status of the city, and to decentralise the Georgian government.

  • 07:00 - Departure from Tbilisi, Freedom Square
  • 11:00 - Gelati Cathedral
  • 12:00 - King Bagrat's temple
  • 13:00 - Motsameta Monastery
  • 15:00 - Prometheus cave
  • 20:00 - Tbilisi

Gelati is a medieval monastic complex. A masterpiece of the Georgian Golden Age, Gelati was founded in 1106 by King David IV of Georgia and is recognized by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site.

Bagrat's temple is 11th-century cathedral built by King Bagrat III. The cathedral suffered heavy damage throughout centuries and was reconstructed to its present state through a gradual process starting in the 1950s, with major conservation works concluding in 2012.

King Bagrat's temple before reconstruction

Motsameta monastery is a small and one of the most spectacular sites in Imereti region. Built in 11th century by King Bagrat III.

Discovered in Imereti region in 1984, Prometheus Cave is one of Georgia’s natural wonders providing visitors with breathtaking examples of stalactites, stalagmites, curtains, petrified waterfalls, cave pearls, underground rivers, and lakes. Khvamli Mountain is visible from Prometheus Cave and is the place where legend says that Prometheus was chained.


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