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Renal Care Center Vladimir



Mikhal'kova street, 8A
600901, Vladimir, microdistrict Yurjevets
Russian Federation


Phone: +7 (4922) 77-91-21
Mail: dializ.ru@bbraun.com 

Operating Hours

Monday - Saturday 08:00 am - 01:00 pm


  • Hemodialysis
  • Hemodiafiltration
  • Outpatient nephrology care

Spoken Languages

  • Russian


  • Holiday dialysis
  • TV
  • WiFi / Internet
  • Newspaper / Magazines


Local Website

  • http://www.bbraun-avitum.ru/cps/rde/xchg/av-avitum-ru-ru/hs.xsl/8728.html (in Russian)

Holiday dialysis

If you are interested in holiday dialysis in our renal care center, please do not hesitate to contact us via dializ.ru@bbraun.com. We will be glad to help you to arrange dialysis sessions during your stay in Vladimir.

Hotel Monplaisir
7 (4922) 37-37-75, 37-01-51
Vladimir, Razina street, 20A

Hotel Orion
+7 (4922) 42-00-02
Vladimir, Nikolskaya street, 3


Modern Vladimir is a part of the Golden Ring of the ancient Russian cities and a popular tourist destination. Its three chief monuments, White Monuments of Vladimir and Suzdal, inscribed by UNESCO on the World Heritage List, are the following:

The magnificent five-domed Assumption Cathedral was designed as a sepulcher of grand princes and dedicated to the holy icon Theotokos of Vladimir, which had been brought to the city by Andrew the Pious. The cathedral was constructed in 1158–1160, expanded in 1185–1189, and painted by the great Andrei Rublev and Daniil Chyorny in 1408. In 1810, a lofty bell-tower was added in Neoclassical style.

The warrior-like Cathedral of Saint Demetrius was built in 1194–1197 as a private chapel of Vsevolod the Big Nest in the courtyard of his palace and was consecrated to his holy patron, St. Demetrius. For all its formal unity, the cathedral represents an international project of Russian and Byzantine masters, Friedrich Barbarossa's masons, and carvers sent by Queen Tamar of Georgia.

The Golden Gate, originally a tower over the city's main gate, was built in 1158–1164. The gate acquired its present form after having been reconstructed in the late 18th century, to prevent the dilapidated structure from tumbling down.