Georgia at a glance

Racha-Lechkhumi and Kvemo Svaneti
Samegrelo-Zemo Svaneti
Shida Kartli
Kvemo Kartli
International Airports
Domestic Airports

Quick Facts

Located between Europe and Asia on a historical “Silk Road”, doing business in Georgia places companies at a strategic crossroads of cultures and economies, all while remaining highly integrated with international markets.

69,700 square kilometres

Diverse: Humidity – little amount, air – dry


Georgian; Georgian and Abkhaz in the Autonomous Republic of Abkhazia

1, 2 January - New Year Holidays, 7 January - Christmas, 19 January - Epiphany, 3 March - Mothers' Day, 8 March - Women's Day, 9 April - Day of National Unity, Moveable - Eastern Orthodox Good Friday, Great Saturday, Easter Sunday and Easter Monday, 9 May - Day of Victory over Fascism, 12 May - Saint Andrew the First-Called Day, 26 May - Independence Day, 28 August - Feast of the Virgin Mary, 14 October - Svetitskhovloba, (Celebration of Svetitskhoveli Cathedral), 23 November - St. George's Day.

Brief History

Georgia, or as we call it “Sakartvelo”, is located at the eastern shores of the Black Sea on the southern flanks of the Greater Caucasus Mountains. Perhaps what Georgia is known for most is the archaeological excavations in its southeast that resulted in a discovery of the human remains of the oldest inhabitant of Eurasia. They are referred to as the "First European,” suggesting the territory was populated 1.7-1.8 million years ago.

Brief History

Tbilisi, Georgia’s historic capital and largest city with 1.2 million residents, has been an important political, economic and cultural center since at least the fourth century. The city hosts a wide variety of cultural, historic, and artistic offerings, luxury hotels and cosmopolitan nightlife. Georgia lays claim to having the oldest wine industry in the world dating to 8,000 years ago, and today wine is country’s fourth-largest export. More information about what Georgia is known for can be found at Visit Georgia.

Brief History

At the height of its power, the Kingdom of Georgia stretched from the shores of the Black Sea in the west to the shores of the Caspian Sea in the east. It was a cultural and economic hub of the region. Business in Georgia's modern age also draws inspiration from the region’s earliest inhabitants. The famous trade route, the "Silk Road", connected Europe and Asia and crossed the territory of ancient Georgia, bringing contrasting civilizations and cultures in one place.


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