Serviced Accommodation, Aparthotels and Serviced Apartments in Tbilisi

Situ’s selection of serviced apartments in Tbilisi has been chosen especially for those travelling for business. Experience a relaxing home-from-home in our Tbilisi accommodation, where guests can enjoy a fully-equipped kitchen, a comfortable bed, and a private and flexible space. Our serviced apartments in Tbilisi are conveniently located and have everything that the corporate traveller needs for a successful trip. Bookers can even enter addresses into the Situ website to check travel times between work locations and their property.
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About Tbilisi


Get off the beaten track in Tbilisi and discover the city’s rich history and promising future.

About Tbilisi

Why Choose Serviced Apartments in Tbilisi?

Stay with us in our serviced apartments in Tbilisi, a perfect place to work. Our business-class apartments in Tbilisi cater for corporate visitors and provide excellent transport connections, convenient locations, and modern facilities for remote work and quality rest.

We offer a balanced combination of modern amenities and a relaxing atmosphere that regular hotel rooms, B&Bs, or even aparthotels in Tbilisi simply cannot offer. There is also a fast and reliable internet connection, a fully-equipped kitchen, and laundry services.

All apartments are spacious and bright and furnished with understated luxury. A dedicated working area is furnished comfortably and has plenty of room for your devices. Browse our serviced apartments in Tbilisi and call us at Situ for more information about your booking.


Where is Tbilisi?

Tbilisi is the capital of Georgia, a mountainous country on the southern flank of the Caucasus Mountains, meeting the eastern shores of the Black Sea. Georgia borders the Russian Federation in the north, Azerbaijan in the east and southeast, and Armenia and Turkey in the south.

The main transport artery of Georgia, the E60 motorway, runs from east to west across the country past Tbilisi. This road connects the city to the coast and its main port of Poti. The next largest city, Kutaisi, is over 200 kilometres to the west. The other important route, the E117, goes from Vladikavkaz in the north through Tbilisi to Armenia in the south.


Invest in Tbilisi

Georgia and its capital Tbilisi are set to grow into a regional business and communication centre by virtue of its location as a gateway between major European, Middle Eastern, and Central Asia markets. Georgia has concluded various profitable free trade agreements and its economy has shown stable growth.

Tbilisi today is a thriving business hub with an attractive operating climate. Much investment goes to infrastructure and education to sustain the growing demand of large-scale businesses. Formerly part of the ancient Silk Route, Tbilisi is still deeply integrated into the regional market and is intertwined with the economy of its neighbours.

Tbilisi’s strategic location at the crossroads between Asia and Europe adds to its popularity with international investors. Its liberal economic policy and transparent taxation system, simplified administrative procedures, and minimal licensing requirements foster steady economic development. The city is home to a wealth of dynamic and skilled entrepreneurs and companies in various sectors. There is a local market of 3.5 million consumers and the wider regional markets of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS) and Turkey.

Georgia has favourable trade agreements with China, the USA, Canada, and Japan, allowing for the export of nearly 3500 goods worldwide. Customs procedures in the country are simple and transparent, and bureaucracy is minimal, which favours a profitable import and export trade. Tbilisi is the country’s largest Free Industrial Zone, which gives local businesses certain tax exemptions.

The employment pool in Georgia offers a young, motivated, highly educated and skilled workforce. The majority are fluent English speakers, and over 50% are under 44 years old. At the same time, a regular white- and blue-collar salary is considerably lower than the European average. The Labour Code here is flexible, and immigration regulations favour long-term business visitors and expats.

The main industries on the rise now are electronics manufacturing and R&D. The country has a long tradition of car and aircraft manufacturing. DELTA International has a plant here producing military and civilian hardware. Tbilisi Aircraft Manufacturing produces and repairs military and civilian aircraft.

Overall, the investment climate in Tbilisi combines short start-up times with low costs and high efficiency. This makes local business and manufacturing exceptionally competitive.

Stay in one of Situ's serviced apartments in Tbilisi while exploring the investment potential of this amazing city.


Living in Tbilisi

Tbilisi is the largest city in Georgia with 1.5 million citizens. It is an important political, economic, and cultural centre of the country. The official language is Georgian, and the alphabet is different from Latin or Cyrillic. Most road signs show a corresponding English variant and the majority of the population knows English or Russian. 

The expat community in Tbilisi is large and growing. Some expats prefer living in certain areas, and use English as their lingua franca. 

The lifestyle in Tbilisi is rather relaxed and carefree, partly thanks to its mild winters and generous summers. Those who seek snow can find it in the nearby mountains. In summer, the Black Sea coast welcomes local and international tourists.

Some aspects of city life may seem less organized if you are used to living in Western Europe, but the genuine cordiality of the people makes up for it. Georgians are very religious and devout, certain religious holidays are days off and are widely celebrated.

The local currency is lari (GEL) and it is obligatory for all transactions; all foreign cash needs to be exchanged. Currency exchange points are easy to spot on the street: they will have a large board with rates on it. They may not seem very presentable but are perfectly legitimate. The exchange rate fluctuates, so always check the rate on the day.

The best part of your stay in Georgia will undoubtedly be its gastronomy. No praise is enough to describe the local pastries, khachapuri, and giant dumplings, or khinkali. Local wines and brandies are slowly but surely conquering European markets, and the variety of cheeses is astonishing. Most restaurants will expect tips, which are not included in the bill.

The majority of tourist attractions are aimed at Russian-speaking tourists, as Tbilisi has managed to breathe a new life into its Soviet heritage and is now cleverly using it to generate revenue out of soviet kitsch. 


By Air

The main airport is Tbilisi Shota Rustaveli international airport. It is a modern and functional transport hub for almost three million passengers a year. Major airlines from Europe, Central Asia, and the Middle East operate regular flights from here.

The best way to get to the city centre is by public bus, line 37, which stops outside the arrivals hall. Another way to get to Tbilisi is by regional train; the station is seventy metres from the airport building. It takes 40 minutes to get to the city.

By Rail

The train is a straightforward way to travel around the country. The main Black Sea coast resort of Batumi is easy to get to, and less than six hours away by train. All tickets are available online from the official website of the Georgian railway company.

The main train station of Tbilisi is in the very centre of the city. It is connected to the underground Station Square, which allows for smooth connections.

By Underground

Tbilisi is the only city in the country to have an underground. It is only two lines, but enough to get around. The names of most stations are given in Georgian and English, and trains run between six in the morning and midnight. Use a Metromoney card to pay for the trip.

By Bus

City buses are the most popular kind of public transport and go to the farthest suburbs of Tbilisi. They operate on a requested-stop basis, and tickets are available from vending machines at bus stops. These machines accept coins and small notes but do not give change. Alternatively, you can buy a top-up Metromoney card and use it to pay for the tickets at the machines.

Tbilisi is serviced by a wide network of express buses. These are passenger vans for 16-18 passengers, painted bright yellow or blue. The names of routes are all in Georgian, so it is best to ask a driver or a fellow passenger which route you need. You can pay for the ride with a Metromoney card or in cash to the driver.

Tbilisi has two cable car lines, which are not only a lovely tourist attraction but also convenient public transport. One line is the quickest way to the Narikala fortress, and the second takes you to the city lake. Each ride is payable by Metromoney card.

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