Flowers & Gifts delivery to Moldova, Ukraine, Russia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan and other CIS countries (former USSR)

Flowers & gifts delivery to the following Moldavian cities: Kishinev, Edinec, Drokia, Soroki, Ungeni, Ribnitsa, Dubosari, Bender, Chimishlia, Leova, Chadirlunga, Kagul, Floreshti, Beltsi, Falesti, Rezina, Orhei, Tiraspol, Kaushani, Kotovsk, Komrat, Taraklia, Vulkanesti... and more!
Flowers & gifts delivery to the following Ukrainian cities: Kiev, Odessa

We address our former compatriots!
Circumstances make it so that a great distance separates You from gravesites of Your relatives. Only we can help You. For the first time in Moldova, our company can guarantee adequate gravesite upkeeping. Trust us - our reputation is unquestionable. Also we accept orders for gravesite upkeeping in cities Odessa and Kiev (Ukraine)

Уважаемые господа!
По вашим многочисленным просьбам мы открыли раздел посвященный выполнению различных поручений в Кишиневе и некоторых других городах Молдавии.



About Moldova and Ukraine:

"Kishinev is one of the oldest and most important settlements of the Republic of Moldova. Its biography is part and parcel of the two-thousand history of our ancestry - Geto-Dacic and Roman: having overcome the dramatic stages of its development, through troublesome Middle Ages and following centuries, suffered uprises and collapses in the development of commerce and crafts, Kishinev has underwent evident economic and cultural changes and changed into the contemporaneous city from a country settlement.
Having preserved for centuries, the remains of the former watchtowers situated on the seven hills of the city and the ruins of the old fortifications used by the inhabitants as shelters and protection against the foreign invasions are true witnesses of the past. The history of the city is reflected in the city's edifices, monuments, memorable places, parks, squares etc. The main moments of the material and spiritual life of people are immortalized in the names of streets, squares, boulevards. This guide offers to Kishinev inhabitants, but especially to the guests of the city, the possibility to discover the city of the past and present, at the same time drawing their attention to the documentary sources and folklore".

Ukrainian UKRAYINA country located in eastern Europe, after Russia the second largest on the continent. It is bordered by Belarus on the north, Russia on the east, the Sea of Azov and the Black Sea on the south, Moldova and Romania on the southwest, and Hungary, Slovakia, and Poland on the west; in the far southeast, Ukraine is separated from Russia by the Kerch Strait, which connects the Sea of Azov to the Black Sea. Ukraine has an area of 233,100 square miles (603,700 square kilometers). The capital is Kiev (Kyyiv), located on the Dnieper River in north-central Ukraine. An independent Ukraine emerged only late in the 20th century, after long periods of successive domination by Poland-Lithuania, Russia, and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. From 1922 to 1991 Ukraine formed part of the latter under the name Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic. With the unraveling of the Soviet Union in 1990-91, however, the Ukrainian S.S.R.'s legislature declared sovereignty (July 16, 1990) and then declared outright independence (Aug. 24, 1991), a move that was confirmed by popular approval in a plebiscite soon afterward. With the dissolution of the Soviet Union itself in December 1991, Ukraene gained full independence. The country changed its official name to Ukraine, and it helped found the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS). Ethnic groups and languages The population of Ukraine is only slightly smaller than that of such western European countries as France, Italy, or the United Kingdom, but it is only one-third that of neighboring Russia. When Ukraine was part of the Soviet Union, a policy of Russian in-migration and Ukrainian out-migration was in effect, and ethnic Ukrainians' share of the population in Ukraine declined from 77 percent in 1959 to 73 percent in 1991. The 1991 Soviet census also revealed Russians to be the largest minority, at 22 percent. The remaining minorities, in 1991 making up about 5 percent of the population, include Jews, Belorussian, Moldovans, Bulgarians, Poles, Hungarians, and Romanians. The Crimean Tatars, who were forcibly deported to Uzbekistan and other Central Asian republics in 1944, began returning to the Crimea in large numbers in 1989 and now number about 250,000.

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