1. m3t4llic says:

    Armenia and Georgia, both countries have quite similar culture, styles of architecture, etc., and despite the difference in language, they do indeed sound similar to foreign ears, that tells me one thing, despite the differences they are siblings and their national legends and myths say the same thing.

  2. Levon Alyanakian says:

    YOU WENT TO AKHALTSIE WOW my great aunt is of Akhaltsie wowow! It is an area of significant Armenian population (there are two Armenian churches there) but Georgians have began to view Armenians differently just because we have to be fake friends with Russia for protection from turkey. One of the churches was burned a few years ago.

  3. Charlotte Phillipy says:

    Both of my parents families are Armenian and my whole family speaks the language and we tend to eat Armenian food and celebrate Armenian traditions even though we live in America. I’ve never visited but I’ve always wanted to. So this video was very fun to watch!

  4. SOUNDKODE says:

    I love you channel, mate, but there is some misinformation in your video. The Cascade which you visited was structured by the U.S.S.R., but finished by a private donation from an Armenian doctor from the U.S. Also, the government didn't sell off Armenian monuments.

    I'm a repatriate to Armenia from the U.S. (a Detroit boy). If you ever come back, PLEASE, let me know! You have a place to stay, as long as you don't mind kids and a dog. 🙂

  5. Petros Melkonyan says:

    Hey! Armenia is perfect. As well as Georgia. In Armenia I recommend you to visit Garni temple, Geghard church on mountains, Dilijan, Tsahkadzor (especially winter vacations for snowboarding), Noravank church, Djermuk resorts, fresh waters and waterfalls and ofc The Great Tatev monastery with the longest aerial railway in the world(wings of Tatev) above the beautiful canyon.

  6. John Bevan says:

    The way the Soviet Union squeezed the life out of all the countries it dominated, it's surprising to find anything there at all. My hat's off to all these countries and I just wish I could afford to go and support them directly by visiting them and contributing to their economy. My goodness those people seem so friendly, so warm. We miss that kind of thing in the West. And civilisation is built on the back of these people. Well done to all those countries. Thanks, Nick, for showing them to us the way you do, mate.

  7. Av63PNT0 says:

    I visited Armenia June 2010 and I have to say I’ve visited a lot of countries but I’ve had some of the best times in Armenia, people are so kind and friendly, its one of the safest countries in the world, and when people see your a foreigner they are sooo friendly, curious, and want to show you hospitality and good time, even though some people dont have much they still want to break bread and share with you, , I still talk to one of my Armenian friends on skype all these years later, its one country i will definitely visit again.

  8. Tasdamad says:

    Visiting the sister countries is one of the most memorable things to do. I am yet to go to Georgia because I find that country so fascinating! Georgia 🇬🇪 and Armenia 🇦🇲 together!

  9. Shivaprasad rao says:


    can smbdy help me about traveling Armenia to Georgia by land?
    Date : 25 Sept
    Dep : Bus/ Train station
    Distance from Yerven:
    total duration:
    where i can issue my on arrival visa in Tbilisi?

  10. Alan Vranian says:

    You spotted the Blue Kiwi sculpture in Sculpture Park. Blue Kiwi, an aluminum sculpture by Peter Woytuk. The Blue Kiwi sculpture was created by Woytuk in 2011 and was displayed for a long time in Verdi square on Broadway, New York.

  11. Alan Vranian says:

    Around 6:05 you show several shots of and mention the mountains. That's Mt Ararat, where the Biblical legend of Noah's ark ended. My grandparents were from a small town, Gurun, in the foothills of Mt Ararat. This is so cool to see.

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