When the Riga Central Market was first unveiled in 1930 it was the largest and most technologically advanced market in Europe.
Art nouveau architecture is one of Riga’s claims to fame, and we’ll tell you why.
Only an hour’s train ride from Riga, fans of adventure sports flock to the legendary bobsleigh track in Sigulda. Its 1200m-long run regularly hosts international luge and skeleton competitions.
Explore Latvia’s own version of Alcatraz, but without the water, and the former naval port, once completely off limits to civilians, that has become Liepāja’s main tourist attraction.
The Baltic Way was an unprecedented event in world history when roughly two million Latvians, Estonians and Lithuanians joined hands to form a 600km-long human chain from Tallinn to Vilnius via Riga.
Medieval towers and a fortress wall are part of what makes Tallin such an enchanting place.
A sombre site, it was at this former Soviet oil storage depot between July 1941 and August 1944 that approximately 100,000 people, of whom some 70,000 were Jewish, were murdered by the Nazis and their willing Lithuanian accomplices.
Legend has it that long ago seven Franciscan monks were crucified here.
The highly interactive Seaplane Harbour, literally, has ‘tonnes’ of reasons why it’s the most popular museum in Estonia.
At 10 metres high, the aquarium inside the city’s Mega shopping centre is the tallest marine aquarium in the Baltic States.