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Places and geographical objects on the map of Ajaria.

Map of Ajaria district in Georgia

Basic information about Ajaria
Adjara (Georgian: აჭარა [at͡ʃʼara]), officially the Autonomous Republic of Adjara (აჭარის ავტონომიური რესპუბლიკა [at͡ʃʼaris avtʼɔnɔmiuri rɛspʼublikʼa]), is an autonomous republic of Georgia. Adjara, located in the southwestern corner of Georgia, is on the eastern end of the Black Sea and is bordered by Turkey to the south. Adjara is a home to the Adjar ethnic subgroup of Georgians. Adjara is also known as Ajara, Adzhara, Ajaria, Adjaria, Adzharia, Achara, Acharia and Ajaristan. Under the Soviet Union, it was known as the Adjarian Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic (Adjar ASSR).
Cities, towns & villages in Ajaria
NameDescriptionShow
KobuletiKobuleti (Georgian: [kʰɔbulɛtʰi]) is a town in Adjara, western Georgia, situated on the eastern coast of the Black Sea. It is a seaside resort, visited annually by Georgians and many former Soviet Union residents. The Region is situated in the south-western part of Georgia, i.e. the northern part of the Autonomous Republic of Ajara. It borders with Ozurgeti Region to the north. The Regional centre is Kobuleti City, which stretches along the Black Sea shore. The Kintrishi and Tikeri reserve areas are unique with their bio-diversity. One can find rare flora in the Ispani marsh. Show Kobuletion the map
KhuloKhulo (Georgian: ხულო [xulɔ]) is a townlet (daba) in Adjara, an autonomous republic in southwest Georgia, 88 km east of the regional capital Batumi, in the upper valley of Adjaris-tsqali. The town and adjoining 78 villages form the mountainous Khulo District (Rayon). Area – 710 km2; population – 23,327. Besides historical monuments there are many other interesting tourist sights in Khulo district such as Beshumi Resort and Green Lake located near Goderdzi pass as well as Khulo Cable Cars which is used for daily means of transportation by the locals from Khulo to Tago village. Show Khuloon the map
KhelvachauriKhelvachauri (Georgian: is a small town in Adjara, an autonomous republic in southwest Georgia, 8 km southeast to the regional capital Batumi. The towns of Khelvachauri and Makhinjauri, and adjoining 75 villages form Khelvachauri District (raion) bordered by the Black Sea to the west and Turkey to the south. The area of the district is 410 km2; population – 51,189. Show Khelvachaurion the map
ShuakheviShuakhevi (Georgian: [ʃuɑxɛvi]) is a small town in Georgia's autonomous region of Ajaria, 67 km east to the regional capital Batumi. Situated on the right bank of the Adjaristsqali River, it is an administrative center of Shuakhevi District, which comprises the town itself and 68 adjoining mountainous villages. The area of the district is 588 km²; population – 15,044. There is a plant to build Shuakhevi hydro power plant, a run-of-the-river plant with installed capacity of 185 MW with expected electricity output of 452 GWh. It is expected to be commissioned in 2016. Show Shuakhevion the map
ChakviChakvi (Georgian: ჩაქვი [tʃʰɑkʰvi]) is a resort town in Georgia by the Black Sea coast. Chakvi is known throughout Georgia as being the birthplace of tea production in Georgia. Chakvi was one of several tea producing areas that produced tea for the Soviet Union. Wild tea plants can still be found, and some limited tea production still continues, in the hills above Chakvi. In July 2007 the $600,000 Chakvi radar station was constructed through oversight of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Europe District. It serves both the commercial and military port. Show Chakvion the map
MakhinjauriMakhinjauri (Georgian: [mɑxindʒɑuri]) is a small town (daba) in Adjara, Georgia, with the population of 735 according to the 2014 census. It is located on the Black Sea coast, 5 km north of Batumi, the capital of Adjara, and functions as a seaside resort. The Makhinjauri railway station is the one serving Batumi. Administratively, Makhinjauri was part of the Khelvachauri district from 1959 to 2011 and of the city of Batumi since 2011. Show Makhinjaurion the map
SarpiSarpi (Georgian: სარფი; Turkish: Sarp) is a border village on the coast of the Black Sea, on the border between Turkey and Georgia. It is inhabited by the Laz subgroup of Georgians. Show Sarpion the map
States, regions, administrative units in Ajaria
NameDescriptionShow
BatumiBatumi (Georgian: ბათუმი [bɑtʰumi]) is the second largest city of Georgia, located on the coast of the Black Sea in the country's southwest. Situated in a subtropical zone near the foot of the Lesser Caucasus Mountains, Batumi is a popular tourist destination known for its varying weather–it is a bustling seaside resort during warm seasons, but can get entirely covered in snow during winter. Much of Batumi's economy revolves around tourism and gambling, but the city is also an important sea port and includes industries like shipbuilding, food processing and light manufacturing. Since 2010, Batumi has been transformed by the construction of modern high-rise buildings, as well as the restoration of classical 19th-century edifices lining its historic Old Town.Show on map
AjariaAdjara (Georgian: აჭარა [at͡ʃʼara] (13px listen)), officially known as the Autonomous Republic of Adjara (აჭარის [at͡ʃʼaris avtʼɔnɔmiuri rɛspʼublikʼa] (13px listen)), is an historical, geographic and region of Georgia. Located in the country's southwestern corner, Adjara lies on the coast of the Black Sea near the foot of the Lesser Caucasus Mountains, north of Turkey. It is an important tourism destination and includes Georgia's second-largest city of Batumi as its capital. About 350,000 people live on its 2,880 km2.Show on map
Lakes, rivers, streams and other bodies of water in Ajaria
NameDescriptionShow
Çoruh NehriThe Çoruh River (Turkish: Çoruh, Georgian: ჭოროხი ch'orokhi, Greek: Άκαμψις, Akampsis) rises in the Mescit Mountains in north-eastern Turkey, flows through the cities of Bayburt, Ispir, Yusufeli, and Artvin, along the Kelkit-Çoruh Fault, before flowing into Georgia, where it reaches the Black Sea just south of Batumi and a few kilometers north of the Turkish-Georgian border. In Arrian's Periplus Ponti Euxini, it is called the Άκαμψις Acampsis; Pliny may have confused it with the Bathys. In English, it was formerly known as the Boas, the Churuk, or the Chorokh.Show on map
K’orolists’q’aliThe Korolistskali (Georgian: alternative name Karolitskhali) is a river by the East coast of the Black Sea, near Batumi, Georgia.Show on map
Bat’umis QureBatumi Bay (Georgian: ყურე) is a bay in the Black Sea near Batumi, Adjara.Show on map