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A Russian Plane Orgy (5/5)  
User currently offlineHAM From Germany, joined Jul 2005, 287 posts, RR: 1
Posted (3 years 2 weeks 1 day 2 hours ago) and read 8802 times:

This is the fifth and final chapter of my TR about my recent travels to and within Russia:



Having completed my mission in Russia, it was time to head back towards the West – however, travelling is more fun off the beaten paths, so the selected routing is somewhat unusual.

The alarm was set to 4:45 in the morning and the taxi was waiting for me at 5:00. I stumbled out of the door and yawned "Pulkovo-1" to the driver, but my tiredness shouldn't last too long: The driver was one of the crazy sort. He put the music to full volume, held a cigarette in one hand (at least he exhaled towards the wide open window) and a cell phone in the other (making the occasional phone call), and when he noticed another taxi heading for LED, they started to race each other at about 120 km/h through the nightly St. Petersburg. Great stuff!

Monday, 29 August 2011
LED-ARH
FV 301
Antonov An-148
RA-61702 (delivered in November 2009)
Scheduled 07:00-08:35
Actual 06:55-08:20

With a big grin on my face, I bid the driver farewell at Pulkovo-1 and made my way to the check-in counter, which was shared by Aeroflot and Rossiya:



I had checked-in online the previous night and reserved a window seat in the back, but due to the lack of a printer, I had to get a boarding pass from the counter. No self-check-in machines for FV at LED (or maybe I didn't find it). FV – the home carrier at LED – uses the main departure hall of Pulkovo-1.

Security was a breeze and I soon found myself in the gate area downstairs. I took out my book and got quite a fright when the door of the nearby smokers' chamber fell apart with a loud bang. Some occupant had leant against it:



Soon, a boarding call was made and we were allowed to walk the few steps to the waiting plane:



As expected, the cabin was modern and there was barely any difference to any current western aircraft type. A look outside towards the gate neighbour, another An-148:



The load was almost full today. Taxi soon commenced, followed by an average takeoff and climb:


.

.


A steep left turn followed:



A legroom shot in the morning sun:



LED below us:



And St. Petersburg in all its glory:



I took a cabin shot during the tea and coffee service; previously, cold drinks had been served.



Soon, descent started – once again over endless forests:



Landing was rough and bumpy – ARH's runway is made out of concrete slabs:


.


We taxied into an apron parking position with old-school ground equipment:



And a last look at the interesting An-148 with its rather huge engines:



All passengers were led to a door in the fence which led to the street – no idea where those with checked-in baggage were supposed to go. I headed to the other terminal, where I saw a mashrutka minibus to Arkhangelsk's centre.



The ride was quite interesting. Already at ARH, the driver was fixing something in the engine, and at every other stop, the engine died. Quite a lot of passengers hopped on and off during the 30-minute ride into town, giving the conductor, an old lady, lots of work to collect the fare from everyone.

I got off somewhere downtown and tried to find my hotel from there. My first impression wasn't that bad – compared to Cherepovets, at least:



It turned out that I was heading in the wrong direction, and when a heavy downpour started, I took shelter in a nice café for some breakfast. They even had computers with free internet there and I waited for about two hours for the rain to stop, using the time for checking some e-mails and some reading in my book.

When the worst part of the rain was over, I asked for directions to my hotel and got an idea of the general heading. On my way, I discovered that Arkhangelsk isn't that spectacular:


.


Another wrecked amusement park was on my way – it was quite creepy, as all those old-school rides were open and attended by an employee each, but only one mother and her child were spending their day there.



I went further towards the shore:



It became even creepier when I walked along this promenade all by myself. Loud music came out of the speakers on the light masts:



Further down the promenade, I noticed some soldiers and a monument. Apparently, it was the 70th anniversary of Operation Dervish, a supply shipping mission of the Allied Forces around the German blockade during WW2.


.


I watched the festivities for a while, of course without revealing the fact that a German is among the roughly 15 spectators of the event!

My hotel, the Pur Navolok, wasn't too difficult to find – it was the largest building at the waterfront:



I checked into this acceptable place and took a nap in my large but boring room. Then the problem started: It was only noon, and my book was finished after another half hour. What to do next? I watched some TV, but the hectic BBC news programme isn't that amazing after a while. So I walked around a bit more outside – the sun had come out, and a few more people were walking on the promenade. I then opted for an early dinner at the hotel's panorama restaurant, which was quite tasty. I had a fish soup and some salmon as a main course and ended up paying about 30€, half of which was for the glass of French white wine I had selected in a moment of stupidity... Anyway, a nice dinner to round up my stay in Russia.

I went to bed early and asked the receptionist to arrange a taxi for the next morning.

Tuesday, 30 August 2011
ARH-HEL
5N 295
Antonov An-24
RA-46667 (delivered in 1974)
Scheduled 08:10-09:55 (-1)
Actual 08:00-09:40 (-1)

With the sound of my alarm at 5:30 in the morning, my last day in Russia had begun. The taxi was waiting at 6:00 – an awesome Wolga, the Soviet luxury car which I had always wanted to try. It was quite worn out but still interesting. I thanked the driver and gave him a rather generous tip as I still had some RUB left. My ride in front of ARH's terminal:



I went through the security check inside the terminal...



...where I quickly realised that only domestic flights were handled here. So I went back outside and walked over to the international terminal:



The entrance took me directly into a staircase which ended in a small room with some posters – in Russian – explaining the customs procedures. The door towards the security check was closed and so I waited with about 5 other people. There was a Norwegian dude, G., who had broken both arms, and he asked me if I could help him with his two bags and the check-in procedure.

Maybe 10 minutes later, the security staff opened the door and the handling procedure for Nordavia's flight to HEL began. The first security check was followed by the check-in procedure, where my request for a window seat in the back was answered with "free seating". After G. had checked-in too, I proceeded to passport control which took half a minute and I got my emigration stamp without problems. Right behind that was the second security check. I had a look at the small duty free shop with ridiculous prices and sat down in the small waiting room. All these last steps from the first security check to the waiting room took place within maybe 30 meters. The waiting room:



I had a look outside and saw that an An-24 was already being prepared:



In one corner of the waiting room was a wooden door which was soon opened without further comment – boarding had started. I took my backpack and G.'s bags and off we went to the bus which drove us with eight other passengers to the waiting An-24.

I stowed the bags in the cargo compartment behind a net and while G. took a seat in the back, I chose seat 1A up front to see some propeller action.



It took a while before the engines were turned on. Time for a shot of what would normally be the legroom:



The two (!) flight attendants did a safety demo and then disappeared in the back. I assume that we had to wait for the arrival of this company An-24 before engine start was approved:



After the noisy engine start-up, the An-24 then made its way to the bumpy runway...



...and accelerated with an enormous roar:



After liftoff, the local maintenance facility and aircraft graveyard came into sight:


.


Shortly thereafter, we overflew the city of Arkhangelsk:



One of the city's main employers (and polluters) was visible below: A large wood processing plant.



Another view at the city:



I liked the An-24's old-school interior:



After another look at endless forests...



...I sought more legroom and less noise further in the back. The exit row wasn't taken, so I settled there for the rest of the flight, without forgetting to take a legroom shot:



If I saw it correctly, heavy forestry activity led to some erosion down there:



The crew then came around with another old-school trolley and offered drinks and a meal:


.


They even asked actively if I wanted a glass of white wine. Not at this early hour for me. The meal was ok, however. I checked whether G. could manage to unwrap the meal, and he seemed ok with it.

Some time later, I wanted to explore the aft cabin and hoped to secretly shoot a cabin photo, but to my surprise both flight attendants had made themselves comfortable on some seats in the back, covered themselves in blankets and took a nap. Good for me – I took some pictures of the cargo hold...




...the one galley...



...and the other galley...



...and the cabin:



When I returned to my seat, I dozed off for a while. I woke up again and saw another mix of forests and fields – since we were already descending, this must have been Finland:



The gear came down soon thereafter...



...and we touched down not much later:



Taxi was quite rapid and the plane came to a stop close to the terminal.



The flight attendants said goodbye and handed me the bags at the door.



After a short bus ride, I found myself at the passport control, which was a breeze as there were only 10 passengers, of whom G. and myself were the only EU citizens. We proceeded to the baggage claim, collected his checked bag and sat down on a bench. G. still needed a booking for an onward flight to Oslo, so I helped him browse the web – HEL offers free WLAN – as his attempts at typing were rather clumsy. He took an afternoon flight on SAS, so we went on to Terminal 1 to re-check his bag. He found a baggage cart for his hand luggage and went outside to smoke, and we bid farewell.

Tuesday, 30 August 2011
HEL-CPH
KF 651
Boeing 717
OH-BLO (delivered in 1999)
Scheduled 12:00-12:40 (-1)
Actual 11:55-12:20 (-1)

I checked in for my onward flight on Blue1 at a self-service kiosk. A few days earlier, I had received an e-mail stating that my Optiontown upgrade (see part 1 of my report) had been granted. So, I selected seat 1F and went through security.

Terminal 1's check-in hall:



I had plenty of time left and thus went to the SAS lounge. It reminded me of an IKEA store...



...and the food offering wasn't spectacular, but sufficient for a light second breakfast.



A nice feature were the Apple computers with free internet in one corner:



When it was time to go to the gate, I left the lounge and walked down the airside area, which was modern but unspectacular:



My plane was waiting at the gate, and so were the fellow passengers:


.


Boarding was quick and the welcome on board almost friendly. The cabin's first impression was ok, but not that great – some dirt here and there, and the seats and floor looked a bit worn. I took my seat and found the apron to be quite deserted:



Legroom at the bulkhead wasn't that generous – my own mistake by choosing the wrong seat.



Takeoff followed soon – it was very quiet up front – and the scenery below was beautiful:


.


Soon, clouds blocked the view...



...but above Sweden, they allowed some views again:



A view across the first row (there were about 5 passengers in the Premium cabin, Economy was maybe half full):



Service took quite a while, but I noticed the nice smell of a hot meal. So my expectations grew, along with my appetite. I hadn't really expected a hot meal, but the smell triggered my hopes. However, when the meal was distributed – without too much of a smile – I saw a cold wrap and some salad, plus a coconut dessert:



So it seems like the hot meal was either for the pilots or the cabin crew. Well, of course they deserve one, but I was still disappointed in the "Premium" service on KF. After offering me a drink, the crew disappeared and performed the buy-on-board service in Economy class. They didn't even care to ask for another round of drinks, just tea or coffee was offered. Let me think – was this extra service, along with the lounge access and the priority line at security which I didn't use due to the lack of a queue, worth 49€? No. Lesson learned!

I went to the back to take a cabin shot:



The flight was over quite soon, and some nice views on the Swedish coast and the Öresund bridge (that picture was taken through the window across the aisle) were offered:


.

.


Short before landing, Copenhagen came in sight:


.


Landing was a bit windy but still soft:


.


After disembarkation – not even the farewell was overly friendly – I made my way through the shopping mall with departure gates that is called CPH:


.


I took the metro into town, but realised that it doesn't stop at the central station. As I had about three hours to spend in Copenhagen, I thought about what I should do for a moment. Having been to the city before, I decided to check out Christiania, the famous autonomous district of the city. I left the metro at Christianstad and walked to Christiania.

It was really interesting. A peace- and colourful area with some weird people, but all seemed friendly and relaxed. After passing some artists' workshops and some cafés, I came to the Green Light District, a street full of open weed stalls. Amazing to see those huge amounts of pot and hashish for sale! Photography was forbidden in the Green Light District and I didn't want to be too much of an intrusive tourist, so a picture of a canal near Christiania has to be sufficient:



I walked on in the direction of the city centre and stopped at a nice café for a sandwich lunch. Afterwards, I headed to the central station, where I walked around a bit, and after buying a copy of the latest SPIEGEL from a newsstand, I stumbled upon a 1st class lounge. I asked the friendly attendant whether I was eligible with my German 1st class ticket for the ICE, and she said sure and waved me in. It was a nice-looking lounge. On offer were coffee, tea, water and apples.



When I had taken a seat with a cappuccino, the lady came over and offered some nice chocolate.

Five minutes before my train's departure, I left the lounge, bid the nice lady farewell...



...and went downstairs to the tracks, where the ICE to Hamburg was already waiting:



While the 2nd class of the ICE trains isn't really uncomfortable, it can be crowded with people and the 1st class is slightly more comfy and a lot more peaceful. Normally, I wouldn't care to pay more for it, but the 10€ surcharge for this special offer were worth it. Here's a legroom shot – the last one of my trip:



The train departed – it was actually quite full, with some 1st class passengers without reserved seats ending up sitting on the floor – and stopped at all kinds of smaller stations in Denmark. The landscape was nice and some threatening grey clouds were looming in the sky, but it got better soon:


.


After maybe 1.5 hours, the train reached the ferry harbour at Rødby, with this building welcoming the arriving passengers:



After a short stop, the train rumbled onto the ferry's combined car and train deck:



All passengers were asked to leave the train for the 45-minute crossing of the Fehmarnbelt and everyone went to the deck.



Moments later, the ferry's cargo door closed:



I also went to the upper deck and enjoyed the fresh sea breeze.


.

.

.


The conductor in the first class section handed out vouchers for a hot drink and a snack in the train restaurant. I went there and got myself a tea and a Twix bar – so here's the final on-board meal picture of this trip...



...and a final cabin shot:



It started to become dark outside:



My journey came to an end at Hamburg's central station. It has been a fascinating, but also tiring trip, so I was glad that I could relax in Hamburg for a day before flying back to ZRH.

  This is the end of my TR series. Thank you very much for your interest.  

12 replies: All unread, jump to last
 
User currently offlineIL62Mdakar From United Kingdom, joined Apr 2010, 85 posts, RR: 0
Reply 1, posted (3 years 2 weeks 23 hours ago) and read 8549 times:

Do you have a cabin shot of the AN-148?

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
My hotel, the Pur Navolok, wasn't too difficult to find – it was the largest building at the waterfront:

Ah Pur Navolok Hotel. But then there are't a lot of other places where you can stay in ARH.

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
Then the problem started: It was only noon, and my book was finished after another half hour. What to do next?

Haha. I faced the same problem. I arrived late at night and had the next morning to explore ARH. After 2 hours in the cold braving the Nordic rain - after having enjoyed 30C in Sochi just 2 days before - I returned to my room in the Pur Navolok for the rest of the morning. Seems you missed the the street with the historic wooden houses though.

On my flight back to VKO I started a conversation with the guy next to me. He was from ARH and couldn't believe why a tourist would go there to visit. Of course I couldn't say only for flying on a TU134 so I had to come up with some other reasons. He clearly wasn't convinced and my story probably made his day.

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
ARH-HEL
5N 295
Antonov An-24
RA-46667 (delivered in 1974)

What a great way to end your Russia trip. How much was the Nordavia flight?

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
I had plenty of time left and thus went to the SAS lounge. It reminded me of an IKEA store...

True.


After having spent most of my evening reading your Russian series I must again say thank you for sharing this brilliant trip with us. Always even better when a trip report is about exotic flights and you have some personal relation to it.


User currently offlinewidget1580 From United States of America, joined Jul 2004, 345 posts, RR: 14
Reply 2, posted (3 years 2 weeks 21 hours ago) and read 8324 times:

Thank you for sharing your journey with us. This trip would be a dream come true for me. Not only did you get to see smaller cities in Russia but you got there on some pretty unique aircraft types. Someday!

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
but to my surprise both flight attendants had made themselves comfortable on some seats in the back, covered themselves in blankets and took a nap

This makes me smile so much. I am a flight attendant and I would not be caught dead doing this on the job, no matter how tired I get sometimes.

Thanks again!  



KLM | Journeys of Inspiration
User currently offlineDLBOIFIN From Finland, joined Jun 2006, 165 posts, RR: 0
Reply 3, posted (3 years 2 weeks 20 hours ago) and read 8250 times:

Fantastic series of reports, I truly enjoyed them! Thanks for sharing!!

User currently offlineburj From United States of America, joined Nov 2007, 901 posts, RR: 4
Reply 4, posted (3 years 2 weeks 15 hours ago) and read 8058 times:

Very good trip reports! Thanks for sharing them!

So on the Blue1 flight did you get a cup with one of those sayings on it?


User currently offlineLufthansa747 From Philippines, joined May 1999, 3201 posts, RR: 42
Reply 5, posted (3 years 2 weeks 8 hours ago) and read 7801 times:

Nice series!

Quoting HAM (Thread starter):
Let me think – was this extra service, along with the lounge access and the priority line at security which I didn't use due to the lack of a queue, worth 49€?

It seems CPH is considered Euro flight then, ARN and OSL don't grant you lounge access. I had 10+ drinks on my HEL-OSL so it was certainly worth it.



Air Asia Super Elite, Cebu Pacific Titanium
User currently offlineluxair747SP From Germany, joined May 2010, 508 posts, RR: 17
Reply 6, posted (3 years 1 week 6 days 3 hours ago) and read 7215 times:

Hi HAM

what a great series of TR.
Your choice of flights was really nice, and luckily everthing went out fine  
The service on russian flights doesnt look too bad compared to the drink runs on comparable european flights.
Also I didnt know that there is a ferry crossing within the ICE journey.
Thanks a lot for sharing
Cheers
Johannes


User currently offlineLXM83 From Switzerland, joined May 2005, 610 posts, RR: 5
Reply 7, posted (3 years 1 week 6 days 1 hour ago) and read 7121 times:

Hi HAM

Great series of reports, thanks for posting!

I loved the detailed pictures from the An-24 flight form ARH to HEL. What a great way to leave Russia!

Your report and the one by fellow a.netter MEA-707 inspire myself to make a similar trip soon. I've already flown on the Yak-40, Yak-42, An-148, Tu-134 and Tu-154, but I definitely want to experience it again, before it's too late!

Best regards,
LXM83


User currently offlineMSS658 From Belgium, joined Oct 2010, 2474 posts, RR: 15
Reply 8, posted (3 years 1 week 6 days 1 hour ago) and read 7106 times:

Hi HAM

Another wonderfull series of your trip report, Must agree on the ICE3 service and comfort. It's a joy to travel on.
I'm quite interested in the CPH-HAM sector! How long did it take in total from CPH to HAM?


Greetings
Marc



Next trip report: Well worn A330s and Hassle free MUC transfer
User currently offlineSultanils From Belgium, joined Mar 2010, 1721 posts, RR: 30
Reply 9, posted (3 years 1 week 5 days 10 hours ago) and read 6866 times:
Support Airliners.net - become a First Class Member!

Hello HAM,

A perfect closure part of your 'orgy' series. They were all nice stories with quite some exotic content, thanks for sharing your experience with us!

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
they started to race each other at about 120 km/h through the nightly St. Petersburg. Great stuff!

Oh my, and that in the wee hours of the morning? Glad you liked it though  

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
Some occupant had leant against it:

You see: smoking is not good for you!

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
I took a cabin shot during the tea and coffee service

That looks very nice & modern.

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
And a last look at the interesting An-148 with its rather huge engines:

Interesting shot, not diificult to see who it's more Western counterparts are (ie the RJ85/100 sereis). Love the large engine!

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
I liked the An-24's old-school interior:

Me too, looks pretty old-skool  

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
without forgetting to take a legroom shot

Much better as expected.

Quoting HAM" class="quote" target="_blank">HAM (Thread starter):
I took some pictures of the cargo hold...

Hey, that's your bag there!

   Sultanils



In thrust we trust.
User currently offlinebuck3y3nut From United States of America, joined Jul 2006, 880 posts, RR: 0
Reply 10, posted (3 years 1 week 5 days 6 hours ago) and read 6730 times:

Read all 5 of your reports and must say WHAT A UNIQUE VACATION!!! I'm kinda jealous of this trip. a) cause I've wanted to go to Russia, and b) all those different A/C's. Truly fantastic. And I never knew that trains also hopped on a ferry. Kinda nerdy, but truly amazing... I truly enjoyed reading your traveling experiences here.
Thank you very much for this great trip report
Cheers


User currently offlineLoran From Germany, joined Jul 2005, 538 posts, RR: 4
Reply 11, posted (3 years 1 week 2 days ago) and read 6198 times:

Dear HAM, what a great series of reports. Very well written and a great combination of types, airlines and airports.
Glad that all flights except one worked out, I think you missed the least critical type.
Didn't know about the An-24 flying to HEL, and it appears Severstal doesnt fly to HEL any more?
Thanks again for writing this series of great trip reports and please let me know when you are in ZRH next time so that we can catch up.

Cheers,
Loran



703 717 727 732-9 747 757 767 777 787 AB2/6 310 318-321 330 340 380 D8M D91/3/5 D1C M11 M81-90 L10 IL8/6/7/W/9/4 TU3/5/2
User currently offlineHAM From Germany, joined Jul 2005, 287 posts, RR: 1
Reply 12, posted (3 years 1 week 1 day 6 hours ago) and read 5997 times:

Quoting IL62Mdakar (Reply 1):
Do you have a cabin shot of the AN-148?

There is one in this report - not a great one, but an attempt at a cabin shot!

Quoting IL62Mdakar (Reply 1):
Ah Pur Navolok Hotel. But then there are't a lot of other places where you can stay in ARH.

Right, at least none that you could easily book online.

Quoting IL62Mdakar (Reply 1):
Seems you missed the the street with the historic wooden houses though.

Yes, I heard about it, but in the end I was too lazy to go there. It is featured in MEA-707's report, though.

Quoting IL62Mdakar (Reply 1):
How much was the Nordavia flight?

Around 100€ for the one-way flight.

Quoting widget1580 (Reply 2):

Thank you for sharing your journey with us. This trip would be a dream come true for me. Not only did you get to see smaller cities in Russia but you got there on some pretty unique aircraft types. Someday!

Someday - that would have to be soon! Some of those plane types I flew will very soon be grounded.

Quoting DLBOIFIN (Reply 3):
Fantastic series of reports, I truly enjoyed them!

Thx!

Quoting burj (Reply 4):
So on the Blue1 flight did you get a cup with one of those sayings on it?

No - I suppose that's reserved for the Eco pax. I had a plastic cup on my tray.

Quoting Lufthansa747 (Reply 5):
Nice series!

Thx!

Quoting luxair747SP (Reply 6):
The service on russian flights doesnt look too bad compared to the drink runs on comparable european flights.

Right, but I'm quite sure that the future will look more like a standard European flight. The more "contemporary" airlines like SU and FV didn't really serve a meal.

Quoting luxair747SP (Reply 6):
Also I didnt know that there is a ferry crossing within the ICE journey.

It's one of the last remaining passenger trains that boards a ferry, the only other one being a night train from Germany to Sweden, AFAIK.

Quoting LXM83 (Reply 7):
Your report and the one by fellow a.netter MEA-707 inspire myself to make a similar trip soon. I've already flown on the Yak-40, Yak-42, An-148, Tu-134 and Tu-154, but I definitely want to experience it again, before it's too late!

Glad to inspire you of course - hurry up if you still want to catch those birds!

Quoting MSS658 (Reply 8):
I'm quite interested in the CPH-HAM sector! How long did it take in total from CPH to HAM?

4.5 hours, including 45 minutes on the ferry.

Quoting Sultanils (Reply 9):
A perfect closure part of your 'orgy' series.

Thx!

Quoting buck3y3nut (Reply 10):
WHAT A UNIQUE VACATION!!!

It sure was. I won't do anything like this again, even though it was great.

Quoting Loran (Reply 11):
Didn't know about the An-24 flying to HEL, and it appears Severstal doesnt fly to HEL any more?

The An-24 surprised me, too, when I found it in the booking engine. Severstal has apparently reduced its offer to LED and DME/VKO.


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