Flights to Dnipro

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March 14

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A major airspace-industry hub, the major entryway to Dnipropetrovsk is the Dnipro International Airport (DNK). The airport is located 15km from the city centre and is served by both Ukrainian and international airlines. Transport to and from the airport is by marshrutka or by taxi for those in a hurry.

Quick facts about Dnipro

Car rent
from $ 49.84 per day
Hotel booking
from $ 14 per night
Reference average prices in Dnipro
🌭 Meal, Inexpensive Restaurant
$ 5.61
🍕 Meal for 2 People, Mid-range Restaurant, Three-course
$ 16.83
🍺 Domestic Beer (0.5 liter draught)
$ 0.65
🚌 One-way Ticket (Local Transport)
$ 0.26
🏠 Apartment rent per month (1 bedroom in City Centre)
$ 303

Best time to visit Dnipro

The best time to explore the city
May to June or in September, when the weather is pleasant.
Hotel from $14
The average annual temperature for Dnipro in the summer, temperatures reach 25°C to 35°C and in winter from -1°C to -15°C.
The average rainfall in a year is 500 mm.
The weather

Ukraine is known for its freezing winters and warm, dry summers. January is the coldest month of the year with temperatures mostly far below zero, with heavy snowfall on some days. There are however more than 290 sunny days in the year.

Dnipropetrovsk, also known as Dnipro is Ukraine’s fourth largest city with about one million residents.

Situated on the Dnipro River in the south-central part of Ukraine, Dnipro is home to the Rocket parkRocket park marks the role the city played in the defense industries of the Soviet-era. Visitors to Dnipro will also find the Jewish Memory and Holocaust in Ukraine Museum located in the Menorah Centre, as well as the D.I. Yavornytsky National History Museum, among other attractions.

Things to do in Dnipro

A city that grew from the foundations of a booming manufacturing industry, Dnipro was founded towards the end of the 18th century by Catherine the Great. Until WWII a large part of Dnipro’s population was Jewish and parts of its Jewish community remain. A community with evidences of its fluctuating prosperity reflected in its plush mansions and the longest promenade in Europe, Dnipro is often overlooked by visitors to Ukraine, but is well worth visiting.

National History Museum

Known for its galleries of Dnipro’s industrial 20th century history, the National History Museum paints the story of the region to as far back as the stone age. Visitors will find here interesting artefacts and prehistoric tools as old as 3,000 years. There is also a gripping exhibition of propaganda posters, including those from the Holodomor famine in which up to 10 million people were killed in 1932 to 1933. A most riveting and solemn place, the museum is a must-visit in Dnipro.

Transfiguration Cathedral

With its foundation laid by Empress Catherine the Great herself during the inauguration of the city in 1787, this 18th century Cathedral holds a high artistic and architectural value. The construction and design of the 18th century Transfiguration Cathedral reflects the culture and craftsmanship of the Russian classical school.

Although its foundation was laid in 1787, the construction of the cathedral did not begin until over forty years later in 1830. Rumoured to have had its decoration destroyed by Soviet troops of the time, the building survived WWII and has since undergone a full restoration and a mosaic of the Transfiguration of the Lord can be seen on the outside of the building.

Monastyrsky Island

Occupied for at least 2,000 years, Monastyrsky, the city’s own river island, was named after the Byzantine monastery founded there in the 9th century. This seems to be only a legend however, as there has never been archaeological evidence of the monastery. A truly mysterious part of the city, the island was uninhabited for years until an Orthodox church was built on its northern side.

Formerly a staging post for medieval merchants and early Christians, the island can be reached by cableway or a metal arch footbridge. The island has a beach, which stretches across it southern side, as well as a freshwater aquarium, a few bars as well as rental rowboats and kayaks.


The island is most popular among the honeymooners who come there to hang the lock on the forged bridge as a symbol of their strong love. If you want to consolidate your feelings too, you can buy a ticket to Dnipropetrovsk and get to the island on a troll. 

Menorah Center

Established in 2012, the Menorah Centre is the largest Jewish cultural centre in Europe which houses the Jewish Memory and Holocaust in Ukraine Museum among banquet halls, hotels, kosher shops and restaurants, an art gallery and a synagogue in its dazzling complex. The Jewish Community of Ukraine and the presidents of the Dnipro United Jewish Community led the project for the building, and the Israel Minister for Information and Diaspora along with the Sephardic Grand Rabbi were present at its launch.


The Menorah has seen numerous tourist and visitors since its opening. Constructed as a symbol of Judaism, in the form of a seven-branched menorah, the centre boasts seven towers of different heights and from its top, offers the loveliest views of the city and the Dnipro River.

Taras Shevchenko Park

Located at the upper end of Monastyrsky Island, this small-sized park houses a a kitsch Soviet-style amusement park and a Ferris wheel. It is also where you will find the statue of Taras Shevchenko, a 19th-century poet known for his impact on the Ukrainian language.


The park also has a beautiful fabricated waterfall built under a cross. It is said that in the first century, St Andrew stopped at that very location while on his voyage along the Dnieper.

Dnipro Quay

Said to be the longest quay in Europe, the Dnipro Quay is a 23km stretch, which is the entire waterfront of the city.


A lovely place to go for romantic walks by the river, visitors can sip coffee at cafes here and take pictures with the art monuments in the area. The quay is also paved and has trees, which create a buffer from the road.

Ukrainian Cuisine

Visitors to Ukraine are usually thrilled to try foods like, borshch, which is a beet red cabbage soup, also varenyky – potato dumplings, or okroshka, which is a cold soup often served in the summer. There is also the popular Chicken Kiev, which is known as kotlety po-kyivskomy. For drinks, Horilka is a famous alcoholic beverage mainly distilled from wheat or rye, but sometimes from honey, potatoes and sugar beets. In the hot summers, the drink Kvass is quite popular, and made from rye bread and malt.

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