Georgia has the most interesting and beautiful landscape in the post-Soviet countries. Along the north, the beautiful Caucasus Mountains border, the Lesser Caucasus range that runs parallel to the Turkish and Armenian borders, and the Surami and Imereti ranges that connect the Greater Caucasus and the Lesser Caucasus, create natural barriers that are partly responsible for cultural and linguistic differences among regions. Due to the mountainous landscape and harsh nature of Georgia, it is often the case that villages and regions are cut off from communication. Earthquakes and landslides in mountainous areas present a significant threat to life and property.
Georgia is an area where you can visit the snowy mountains one day and get a tan a few hours at the seaside.
Georgia has a special nature, amazing weather, and interesting views that will really amaze you.
Georgia has about 25,000 rivers, many of which power small hydroelectric stations. Drainage is into the Black Sea to the west, and through Azerbaijan, into the Caspian Sea to the east.
The largest river is the Mtkvari River that flows 1,364 km from northeast Turkey across the plains of eastern Georgia -through the capital, Tbilisi- and into the Caspian Sea.