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Recommended Coworking Spaces in Moscow and nearby

Recent Reviews in Moscow

Business atmosphere with an elegant designer charm. Perfect location.
Mike Vikhman
Good location, always welcoming atmosphere, nice and helpful staff. Especially want to mention the delici... Show More
Federica Fiorentini
My favourite business place in Moscow. Spent almost 2 years there and still visiting from time to time. V... Show More
Fatima Matieva
Nice people, best service and more important location.
Kirill Nikolaev

Do you enjoy the feeling of numb extremities? Think you’re sexier with a crimson nose? Crave the ache of frozen bone marrow? Then you were made for winter in Moscow. If not, wait until mid-May at the end of the spring rasputitsa (the appropriately bleak term for the vanishing of roads due to thawing snow and mud) to check out this sprawling, mystifying, grandiose, and formidable megalopolis.

Though already the most populous city in Europe with over 12 million residents, Moscow continues to expand. Fortunately, the metro system is the world’s largest, fastest, and most efficient people-mover, with stations like subterranean palaces, featuring ornate chandeliers, statues of Communist heroes, and Soviet-era murals. Unfortunately, it’s also the world’s most befuddling. Trying to take your best shot at the Cyrillic-only signs as hundreds of people swarm the platform every minute, affixing your eyes to a map to count the stops as you ride, or straining to make out the velvety nuances of Russian from the train speakers are your only options. Congenial English-speaking Muscovites are also few and far between, so learning to understand a bit of Russian and read some Cyrillic before you go is highly recommended.

Year after year, Moscow finds itself listed at the top of the most expensive cities in the world. But despite this, there’s a constant tension between life in the first and third worlds. To enjoy a comfortable lifestyle (and plenty of heat), be prepared to pay. Finding suitable, affordable accommodation is one of the most troublesome things about moving to Moscow. Many expatriates find themselves in the “Garden Ring” of the city – the second loop outside the center. Those with families tend to opt for expat compounds in the third and fourth rings, though these unsurprisingly offer less of a “Russian” experience. Dropping some serious rubles on a flat is unavoidable, usually to the tune of ₽80,000-140,000 ($1200-2000). Unless you’re prepared to face housing costs as well as foreigner prices for the city’s attractions, Moscow can hollow you out like a pelmeni without the filling.

After all the expenses and frustrations of getting by in this discombobulating city, are there any redeeming qualities for the digital nomad? The city is enthralling, to be sure, with legacy, energy, and culture that really isn’t as soulless as many assume. The glittering monuments of the central area alone are enough to occupy days of sightseeing. (Tourist offices are nonexistent; prepare to be lost.) Start in the monumental Red Square, which divides the psychedelic domes of St. Basil’s Cathedral from the gawk-worthy cadaver resting in Lenin’s Mausoleum from the walled fortress of the Kremlin. Don’t miss the rest of the extravagantly gilded cathedrals, spectacular collections of Western European and Russian art, ballet at the symbolic Bolshoi Theatre, and even cool underground rock shows with the city’s intelligentsia. There are a growing number of coworking spaces with stylish ambiance and full amenities as well. When it comes to daily leisure time, however, vodka and blini pancakes may be your only available resort.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Moscow’s coworking spaces.

Do you enjoy the feeling of numb extremities? Think you’re sexier with a crimson nose? Crave the ache of frozen bone marrow? Then you were made for winter in Moscow. If not, wait until mid-May at the end of the spring rasputitsa (the appropriately bleak term for the vanishing of roads due to thawing snow and mud) to check out this sprawling, mystifying, grandiose, and formidable megalopolis.

Though already the most populous city in Europe with over 12 million residents, Moscow continues to expand. Fortunately, the metro system is the world’s largest, fastest, and most efficient people-mover, with stations like subterranean palaces, featuring ornate chandeliers, statues of Communist heroes, and Soviet-era murals. Unfortunately, it’s also the world’s most befuddling. Trying to take your best shot at the Cyrillic-only signs as hundreds of people swarm the platform every minute, affixing your eyes to a map to count the stops as you ride, or straining to make out the velvety nuances of Russian from the train speakers are your only options. Congenial English-speaking Muscovites are also few and far between, so learning to understand a bit of Russian and read some Cyrillic before you go is highly recommended.

Year after year, Moscow finds itself listed at the top of the most expensive cities in the world. But despite this, there’s a constant tension between life in the first and third worlds. To enjoy a comfortable lifestyle (and plenty of heat), be prepared to pay. Finding suitable, affordable accommodation is one of the most troublesome things about moving to Moscow. Many expatriates find themselves in the “Garden Ring” of the city – the second loop outside the center. Those with families tend to opt for expat compounds in the third and fourth rings, though these unsurprisingly offer less of a “Russian” experience. Dropping some serious rubles on a flat is unavoidable, usually to the tune of ₽80,000-140,000 ($1200-2000). Unless you’re prepared to face housing costs as well as foreigner prices for the city’s attractions, Moscow can hollow you out like a pelmeni without the filling.

After all the expenses and frustrations of getting by in this discombobulating city, are there any redeeming qualities for the digital nomad? The city is enthralling, to be sure, with legacy, energy, and culture that really isn’t as soulless as many assume. The glittering monuments of the central area alone are enough to occupy days of sightseeing. (Tourist offices are nonexistent; prepare to be lost.) Start in the monumental Red Square, which divides the psychedelic domes of St. Basil’s Cathedral from the gawk-worthy cadaver resting in Lenin’s Mausoleum from the walled fortress of the Kremlin. Don’t miss the rest of the extravagantly gilded cathedrals, spectacular collections of Western European and Russian art, ballet at the symbolic Bolshoi Theatre, and even cool underground rock shows with the city’s intelligentsia. There are a growing number of coworking spaces with stylish ambiance and full amenities as well. When it comes to daily leisure time, however, vodka and blini pancakes may be your only available resort.

Find the best coworker community for you by clicking on our interactive map and exploring Moscow’s coworking spaces.

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