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RAVPower FileHub, Wireless Travel Router AC750, Portable SD Card HDD Backup and Data Transmission Unit, 6700mAh External Battery Pack 2019 Version

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FileHub, Wireless Travel Router AC750, Portable SD Card HDD Backup and Data Transmission Unit, 6700mAh External Battery Pack 2019 Version

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NewQ Filehub AC750 Travel Router: Portable Hard Drive SD Card Reader & Mini WiFi Range Extender for Travel | Wireless Access

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Filehub: Data Transfer Redefined

Discover file sharing free from hassle with RAVPower’s forward-thinking tool – the Filehub. Ready to seamlessly back up media files from your phone, and share WiFi with your family and friends at the same time.

Wireless Data Transfer and Backup Anywhere

Transfer your photos, videos, music, and documents between SD cards, USB flash drives, external hard drives and smart devices including your phone, tablet, and laptop, without the need of Internet connection, whilst as a travel router.

* Ways to transfer files: SD Card -> HDD / Flash Drive (one-key backup) Flash Drive / SD Card / HDD / SSD -> Phone / iPad / Laptop

* 3 network modes: bridge, access point, and router.

Note: 5 GHz frequency does not support the bridge mode.

  • Connect a USB hard drive to your phones, tables, laptops.
  • Support to connect up to 5 phone tablet or laptops simultaneously.
  • Support up to 3TB hard drive.
  • 2.4GHz & 5.8 GHz dual band
  • Transmission speed: 12-18 MB/s
  • Upload your SD card-stored files to HDD without computer
  • Travel router, create a private network with family and friends
  • Samba 2.0, support Chromecast, Roku, and other DLNA devices


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ravpower filehub travel router ac750

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RAVPower Filehub review: A travel router that over promises and under delivers

An interesting set of features ultimately makes for a confusing product..

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

Travel routers belong to a category of devices that definitely caters to a niche audience. It's no doubt useful to have your own personal network jacked into a hotel's network while on the go, but it's probably only something worth investing in if you travel a lot . But what if you took a travel router and injected it with some light NAS features and made it double as a personal backup battery?

That's just what RAVPower's Filehub aims to do. With a USB port, SD card slot, and a dedicated app to facilitate file transfers between the two, it's more than just a travel router. But it's this same Swiss Army knife approach that makes the Filehub a bit of a mess.

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

$48 at Amazon Bottom line: The RAVPower Filehub is interesting in theory, but its Swiss Army Knife approach makes it more confusing than useful.

  • Convenient size
  • Tons of features
  • Decent connection speeds
  • Battery backup
  • Confusing setup
  • Mobile app is a mess
  • Connectivity is hit or miss
  • File transfer is slow

What you'll like about RAVPower Filehub

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

There's something to be said about RAVPower's goals with the Filehub. Not only is it meant to act as a personal router that you can tack on to any Ethernet connection, but it aims to be your one-stop shop for backing up files, too. That can be done through a couple of different methods using both the SD-card slot on the side of the Filehub, along with the USB port that sits on its rear.

In fact, you never have to even use the Filehub as a router if you want to do a quick backup. Just attach an SD card and a USB storage device at the same time, and you can use a dedicated button on the Filehub's side to perform an instant file transfer from the SD card to your USB device. All of this is made a little bit easier if you are wirelessly connected to the Filehub's 2.4GHz or 5GHz Wi-Fi bands, however, as you can also move files straight from a mobile device over to storage connected to the Filehub with the Filehub app.

When acting as a router, the Filehub performs well. I never encountered any trouble actually connecting and staying connected to either the 5GHz or 2.4GHz bands. You will experience a more limited range than your standard router, but it's unlikely you'll have to stray too far away from the Filehub given its purpose anyhow.

Internet speeds were relatively solid throughout my testing as well. RAVPower claims you can hit speeds of up to 433 Mbps on the 5GHz band and up to 300 Mbps on the 2.4GHz band. I didn't approach those speeds in my own testing with my 200 Mbps home internet connection, but I was still able to maintain a perfectly reasonable 95 Mbps — more than enough for web browsing and streaming.

Battery life was also fairly strong and lasted a full workday. It comes packed with a 6,700 mAh battery, which is what powers it when using it as a router or performing file transfers. What's nice about that internal battery is that it can double as a power bank, allowing you to connect a phone or tablet to the USB port to charge up your devices.

All of this is packed into a relatively small package that makes the Filehub easy to transport. The device measures around four inches long and about three inches wide, so it's easy to toss in a bag and hit the road.

What you'll dislike about the RAVPower Filehub

RavPower Filehub

As much as I was attracted to the Filehub for its features, actually using it is a messy experience. A large reason for that is the confusing process of figuring out the combination of button presses you have to endure to use the Filehub properly. While you'll eventually get these down if you use the Filehub long enough, I found myself consulting the manual far more than I'd like.

When you turn the Filehub on, the Wi-Fi bands are off by default, which is likely a battery-saving measure in case you just want to use it as a power bank or quickly move files with the one-button transfer feature. To turn on the Wi-Fi bands, you have to hold down a dedicated side button for three seconds. But where you'd think this would turn on both bands, that initial process only turns on the 2.4GHz band. You have to perform the same three-second button press to turn on the 5GHz band, which then switches the router to only broadcast that band. In order to get both bands working, you're required to go through the process one more time.

It's understandable that RAVPower would set things up this way to save power; you're working off a limited battery capacity. However, it's needlessly complex and time consuming to get up and running with both bands. A more elegant approach might be to make band switching available with a quick press of the button because it's doubtful you're going to suffer from many accidental button presses in situations where you'd be using a travel router.

The Filehub also failed in one key area: internet connectivity. That's not to say I couldn't get connected, but I couldn't get it to work as a standalone router connected straight to my modem. I was only able to get the internet up and running by connecting the Filehub in access-point and bridge modes in combination with my usual home router. This could be some configuration issue on my end, but directly connecting the Filehub to a modem is the simplest setup for a router, and it's disappointing to see this fail.

Finally, there's the mobile app. While it certainly looks nice, actually using it was an exercise in frustration. I like that the home screen tells you exactly how much space is taken up and what's free on storage that you have connected to the File hub, but actually viewing and transferring files is laborious. Loading file previews takes a fair amount of time, and the interface isn't clear when a file transfer has finished.

You can also connect to the storage attached to Filehub via a browser on your PC to view and move files. However, the process is somewhat slow and the interface is about as barebones as you can get.

So should you buy the RAVPower Filehub?

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

RAVPower had a unique idea with the Filehub, and I can see it being somewhat useful for a niche audience. However, it lacks quite a bit of polish and there are several issues with the process of getting connected and transferring files. It feels like it's trying to be too many things at once.

If you can see yourself needing a NAS-lite on the road for transferring or accessing files from several devices to storage attached to a central location, yes, the Filehub may be worth checking out or at least considering. Similarly, the one-button transfer for moving files from the SD card to USB storage is a nice touch. However, going a more direct device-to-device route with a dongle for your phone or laptop would be a better, and possibly cheaper, option. So if these features don't seem like something you genuinely need, I'd probably pass on a purchase.

On-the-go networking

The RAVPower Filehub could certainly be useful as a power bank and a quick way to connect all of your devices to hotel internet on the go, but its glut of features ultimately makes it more confusing than useful.

Dan Thorp-Lancaster

Dan Thorp-Lancaster is the former Editor-in-Chief of Windows Central. He began working with Windows Central, Android Central, and iMore as a news writer in 2014 and is obsessed with tech of all sorts. You can follow Dan on Twitter @DthorpL and Instagram @heyitsdtl . 

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

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RAVpower travel router also connects iPhones to hard drives and SD cards [Review]

By Ed Hardy • 11:20 am, November 30, 2019

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RAVpower FileHub Travel Router is also a hub.

Life on the road can be a hassle, even with an iPhone, but there’s a lot the RAVpower FileHub Travel Router can do to make it easier. It’s a battery, a hub with a USB port and SD card reader, and (naturally) a travel router.

I road tested every feature of this accessory. Read on to see if it deserves a place in your travel kit.

This post contains affiliate links . Cult of Mac may earn a commission when you use our links to buy items.

RAVpower FileHub Travel Router review

The FileHub Travel Router is surprisingly small considering everything it does. It’s 5.5 inches by 3 in. by 0.9 in., and it weighs 7.1 ounces (0.44 pounds). Corners are rounded, and so are all the bottom edges. It won‘t take up too much room in your luggage or gear bag, especially when you consider that it replaces at least three other accessories.

The power button is on the right side, and there’s a band of status LEDs across the front, along with the RAVpower logo. Look on the left side to see the SD card reader. Under a protective door on the top edge is an Ethernet port, USB port, and micro-USB port.

This accessory does so much, you’re really going to need to read the manual. Otherwise, you‘ll almost certainly struggle setting up its many features.

Look under a door to find a more ports in the FileHub Travel Router

RAVpower FileHub Travel Router performance

I fully tested all the most important features of this product, which took quite a bit of time.

Travel Router

Open the door on the top edge to expose the Ethernet port. Use a cable to plug this into a router at wherever you’re staying and you have your own private Wi-Fi network.

Alternatively, you can set the FileHub Travel Router as a repeater, so it connects to the local Wi-Fi network, then your devices connect to it.

RAVpower’s idea is that it’s easier to set this accessory up rather than half a dozen other devices. When traveling with your family, you won’t need to reconfigure every phone, tablet and gaming console with new Wi-Fi settings wherever you go — just have everything attach to this router.

You can switch between 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz. If you don’t know what that means, you might just stick with the default setting: 2.4 GHz. The FileHub Travel Router offers 300 Mbps Wi-Fi speed on the 2.4 GHz band, or up to 433 Mbps on 5 GHz.

My tests showed performance is quite good. There were no problems streaming movies from Disney+ to an iPhone and an iPad at the same time. Or watching two movies streamed from a thumbdrive in the FileHub’s USB port. RAVpower doesn’t recommend trying to stream more than three movies at once, though.

SD card reader and USB port

Apple sure doesn’t make it easy for iPhone users to access what’s on SD cards or USB drives. The RAVpower FileHub Travel Router fixes that.

Open the door on the top edge of this accessory to expose the USB port. Plug in a thumbdrive or even a full USB hard drive. Alternatively, there’s an SD card reader on the right side.

Make sure you’re connected to the FileHub over a Wi-Fi, then open the free RAVpower FileHub application . This works as a file manager, giving you access to anything stored on drives or cards plugged into this wireless hub.

And multiple people can connect simultaneously. As I alluded to before, one iPhone/iPad can stream a movie off an SD card while another is streaming a different one.

A Mac can get in on the fun too, by connecting locally via your web browser accessing a simple, built-in web server.

With the RAVpower FileHub Travel Router, you can load a bunch of movies on a thumbdrive and let your children watch whichever they want on their own devices. This won‘t take up space on anyone’s computer.

Plus, it can automatically back up everything on an SD card to a USB drive. Just push a button. Very handy for making a copy of all the pictures you’ve taken on your trip.

RAVpower FileHub Travel Router is quite portable.

If your iPhone battery gets low when you’re on the go, connect the handset to the FileHub Travel Router’s USB port for a recharge.

This accessory holds 6700 mAh. In my tests, it was able to raise the battery level of an iPhone XS Max by 116% over multiple recharge cycles. That means, if you recharge your phone when it gets down to 20%, this accessory can give your device 1.5 charges.

The main job of this battery is to keep the FileHub going without having to be plugged in, though.

When its battery runs dry, look under the door on the top edge of RAVpower’s accessory to find a microUSB port. Plug in the micro-USB/USB-A cable (supplied) to a standard USB-A charger (not supplied) to power up.

RAVpower FileHub Travel Router final thoughts

RAVpower created a Swiss army knife for vacationers. The FileHub Travel Router (RP-WD009) makes it simpler to keep your family connected and entertained on the road, and can provide an emergency recharge too.

Just consider that because this accessory does so much, there’s a learning curve. Give yourself some time to figure out how it all works.

The RAVpower FileHub Travel Router costs $59.99.

Buy from: Amazon

Because it combines so many features, there’s not much direct competition for this product. You can buy multiple devices to let you do the same things, of course, but the total cost is almost certainly going to be higher than this one item.

RAVpower provided  Cult of Mac  with a review unit for this article. See our reviews policy , and check out  more in-depth reviews of Apple-related items .

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ravpower filehub travel router ac750

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

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RAVPower FileHub, Wireless Travel Router AC750, Portable SD Card HDD Backup and Data Transmission Unit, 6700mAh External Battery Pack 2019 Version

  • [One Key Backup] Upload your SD card-stored photos to your hard disk or flash drive easily with 12-18 mb/s on Data Transfer Speed.
  • [AC750 Wireless Travel Router] Upgraded with 300Mbps Wi-Fi speed on 2.4GHz band and up to 433 Mbps on 5GHz. Instantly convert a wired network to private and share Internet access with multiple Wi-Fi devices via AP Mode/Router Mode/Bridge(Not Support Hotspot VPN )
  • [Wireless Storage Backup ] Transfer photos, movies, music, and files between SD cards, USB flash drives, external hard drives and your devices including your phone, tablet, and laptop. (no need to connect ethernet,do not support RAW files )
  • [Media Share & Personal Cloud] Seamlessly share with your families, friends and stream your videos, photos, and music on your connected smartphones, tablets, TVs, media players, Chromecast, Roku, and other DLNA devices, via App or Web.(5 device allowed)
  • [Save Photos and Videos on SD Card or HDD Directly ] Automatically back up your latest photos and videos to SD Card or HDD Directly through our RAVPower FileHub via in-app camera. (Please make sure you have connect the wifi of RP-WD009 in 10 metres)

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Looking for specific info?

Product description.

RAVPower RP-WD009 FileHub is the update version of RP-WD007 and NEW upgraded Filehub Plus, 6700 mAh power bank, portable travel router, SD card USB reader and a media streamer. The difference between RP-WD007 and RP-WD009 1) One key backup speed improve to 14~18 Mb/s from 7-12 mb/s when your are using high speed SD card. 2) Overheating: Solved 3) Battery Capacity changed to 6700 mAh from 5200 mAh 4) User Manual: upgrade 5) Type C port replaced by Micro USB port 6) The problem of app: solved most of them and still working on the rest. The difference between RP-WD03 and RP-WD009 1) RP-WD009 is updated with faster seepd which can instantly converts a wired network to wireless with super-fast speeds of up to 433 Mbps Wi-Fi over 802.11ac and 300 Mbps on 802.11n connection. 2) Better APP and more stable. 3) Additional Function: One key backup speed up to 14~18 Mb/s which is useful for the customer who need to transfer the files from SD card to portable hard drive. Supporting to reading USB hard drives up to 3TB and SD/SDHC/SDXC cards up to 256GB. Perfect for when you need to free up space for Android or iOS devices. Up to 5 mobile devices can connect simultaneously allowing you to stream media from the SD or USB drives, or you can directly share files between two different storage devices. As a portable router, you can turn any wired network to wireless, or connect it via a DSL or cable modem. Please note: 1) Due to the limitation of the Apple iOS system, you can ONLY access the Photos folder on your iPad/iPhone; Filehub is currently unable to sync with media files stored in iTunes to USB storage devices due to digital rights management (DRM). 2) Does not work with Mac formatted hard drive. What's in the Box 1 x RAVPower Filehub (Model: RP-WD009) 1x USB Cable 1 x User Guide 1 x Lifetime Warranty Card

Product details

  • Date First Available ‏ : ‎ 10 May 2019
  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B07RN3HJVB

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Where charging comes to life

Simplify Your Travel Wi-Fi Connections with RAVPower’s FileHub Travel Router!

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

Hi there. I’m Robert Novak, a tech and travel blogger at rsts11.com and rsts11travel.com . The folks at RAVpower asked me to try out their latest FileHub travel router. Having used several of their products in the past, including the older WD02 travel router, I agreed. I’ll share the highlights here!

My Travel Router Review

If you travel with multiple mobile devices – laptops, tablets, phones, media players, and the like – you probably find hotel WiFi to be a pain. Some hotels limit the number of devices you can connect, or even charge per device. You may have to enter a secure (read: hard-to-type) password on each device. And if you change hotels or venues, you have to do it again for each new place.

Enter the travel router. A simple device the size of a large wallet, a travel router lets you connect multiple mobile devices to it, and use a single upstream connection to your site’s Internet connection, whether WiFi or even wired Ethernet. Many travel routers include file and media sharing functionality, and most have a built-in battery so you don’t have to be near wall power to use them. 

File Hub

Why do I need a travel router?

The most convenient use of a travel router is to keep all of your devices (and your family’s devices) ready to connect to hotel or venue WiFi. You can log in at home, make sure it works as expected, and then when you get to your destination, just log in once to the host network and all your devices will work. 

These devices usually offer a basic firewall, so other people on the venue network can’t see your individual devices. You should not take this as a replacement for security software and the latest OS updates from your vendor, but it adds another layer of safety. 

Other common features include media sharing with USB or SD storage, media streaming with DLNA and other protocols, and mobile device charging.

Interesting Read: Will 5G Improve Battery Life?

What makes the RAVpower FileHub particularly interesting?

The latest Filehub, model RP-WD009, builds on the previous WD03 with the same 6700mAh battery powering the router and optionally charging an external mobile device. You can still connect upstream to WiFi or an Ethernet wired connection, and you can still use USB or SDXC media in the device.

WD009 adds support for the 802.11ac WiFi standard, increasing wireless throughput to up to 433mbit/sec and helping you avoid the crowded 2.4GHz wireless frequency by supporting 5GHz as well.  It also offers a one-touch backup from SD card to USB storage, which will let you quickly back up your drone, digital camera, GoPro, or other media creation devices without waiting for cloud uploads or carrying a laptop. 

If you’re mainly looking for the battery pack functionality, I’d suggest looking at RAVpower’s battery pack offerings instead. They have a wide range of battery packs, from the 3350mAh lipstick-size chargers to three different 26800mAh chargers. 

RAVPower FileHub

How can I find out more about the WD009 travel router?

I’ve written in more detail about the functionality of a travel router as well as an in-depth look at the RAVpower RP-WD009 travel router.

How can I buy a WD009 travel router for myself?

The RP-WD009 FileHub travel router is available on Amazon for $59.99 . There are often coupon codes to save you a couple of dollars, but it’s a good deal even at full price.

You can watch the recording of my livestream review on the Facebook group, and look at my more detailed blog posts with an overview of the travel router concept and an in-depth look at the RAVpower RP-WD009 travel router .

11 Replies to “ Simplify Your Travel Wi-Fi Connections with RAVPower’s FileHub Travel Router! ”

The Internet has become such an important thing of this time which has become a necessity. So with that in case, internet service is not provided. it is better to carry a portable router device.

Ravpower always provides you the best services of routers. I can say for traveling when you trying to use your wireless router then I can say you might face some network issues. But overall this is a really great thing provided by Ravpower.

Glad you’re enjoying our Travel Router, and thanks for the recommendation!

We all very much familiar with the mesh router. This type of information is really very useful for me. This will be definitely useful for other users also. Hope we will get useful ideas from you in the future also.

We hope so too!

Here I get to know some useful ideas about Wi-Fi technology. This type of technology is really very beneficial. Hope we will get more useful ideas in the future.

FileHub is incredible useful! You can check out more here: http://blog.ravpower.com/2019/07/10-reasons-you-need-a-filehub-2019-version-today/

My Visible phone service will only let you use one device at a time on its hotspot. I am trying to work around this through the powerhub. I am trying to connect this device to use it in the following way : Visible phone hotspot to powerport so that laptop and tablet both simultaneously can access the visible hotspot and connect to the internet. The Rav -FileHub-B4CE shows up as available wifi but when I try to connect my devices after entering the password it says:  Connected ,No Internet. OR it says No Internet Secured What am I doing wrong?

Hi there, is the network connected to the powerhub wired or wireless? If it is wireless, you need to use bridge mode. Please email us if you have any further questions: [email protected]

My RAV File Hub does not see the hotel network when I have it scan and I’m unable therefore to connect the File Hub to the internet, though I can connect to the File Hub’s own network. This is the case whether I’ve put the File Hub into 2G or 5G mode Suggestions?

Hi David, Please go to webpage connection, then you can add the customized SSID: 1. Access Open a web browser, then type in in the address bar (click “Allow access” if a window pops up). 2. Connect to file hub’s Wi-Fi 3. Go to network setting> other networks> add the hotel’s Wi-Fi SSID manually

For more information, please contact our customer service department here: [email protected]

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TP-Link TL-WR902AC AC750 Travel Router Review

A versatile pocket-sized Wi-Fi router

ravpower filehub travel router ac750

  • Lower Columbia College

We independently evaluate all recommended products and services. If you click on links we provide, we may receive compensation. Learn more .

TP-Link TL-WR902AC AC750 Travel Router

Lifewire / Andy Zahn

Extremely portable

Fast Connection


Easy setup process

Range is somewhat limited

Incldued cables are short

The TP-Link TL-WR902AC Travel Router is both versatile and portable. Whether you’re traveling and want more security and privacy than a public Wi-Fi network affords, or you just want to extend your home Wi-Fi network, this humble little gadget can’t be beaten.

  • Connectivity
  • Competition
  • Final Verdict

When you’re on the road, a fast and safe wireless connection can be a tricky thing to come by. An open network is a vulnerable network, and someone could easily be snooping on you when you log in to the guest network in your hotel to which dozens, perhaps hundreds of people are also connected. That’s where the TP-Link TL-WR902AC Travel Router comes in, offering a private network connection wherever the road takes you.

Design: Small and simple

The TP-Link TL-WR902AC is nothing if not simple in its design. You’ve got two Ethernet ports (one to connect the router to the network, one to connect a device to the router), a USB port, and a power adapter port. There’s a reset button, a switch for selecting one of three different modes, and the device comes packaged with just a short ethernet cable and an equally short power cable. 

The short length of these cables is somewhat limiting, so you may want to supply your own. Fortunately, they’re easy and inexpensive accessories to buy. Since power is supplied via a micro-USB port, this router could easily be powered via a portable battery pack, which means you don’t necessarily even need a wall outlet to use it.

The small size and light weight of the TP-Link TL-WR902AC is a definite boon to frequent travelers. It’s so small that it easily fits in my pants pocket, making it diminutive enough to go with you wherever you go and however little you’re able to carry. It seems to be made of quite durable plastic, so you needn’t worry about it breaking en route. The design is fairly bland and utilitarian, with a simple row of indicator lights breaking up its monotonous grey and white surface, but then it's not a category that inspires a lot of dramatic design.

Setup: Hassle free

The TP-Link TL-WR902AC works effortlessly as a travel router . It’s basically plug and play, so you just need to plug it into an ethernet port in your hotel room and boom, you’ve got your own private network. It took me less than ten minutes to get it up and running the first time in router mode, and subsequent installations were of truly inconsequential length. It’s only slightly more complex than charging your phone, and the included instructions are straightforward and well laid out.

You just need to plug it into an ethernet port in your hotel room and boom, you’ve got your own private network.

Connectivity: Quick and reliable

In the Ookla speed tests I ran, the TP-Link TL-WR902AC showed similar results to a standard ISP provided router from Centurylink. I never experienced any issues with speed or reliability when using this router. I also appreciated that this router packs in dual-band capability despite its small size.

Range was just OK, but by no means terrible for such a diminutive device. I was able to use it throughout a medium-sized house and around the yard beyond up to about 100 feet. That range dropped off pretty quickly when obstructions hampered the signal. However, this router is intended for private internet browsing in a hotel, convention center, vacation house, or other remote location where portability and ease of use are more important than range and signal strength.

I was able to use it throughout a medium-sized house and around the yard beyond up to about 100 feet.

Beyond its usefulness as a standalone router, the TP-Link TL-WR902AC can also function in a number of other capacities. It can be set up as a range extender for your existing network, or as a transmitter to add wireless capability to a device designed only to connect to a wired network . 

Software: Just the essentials

The TP-Link TL-WR902AC doesn’t really have software to speak of beyond the basic backend tools, and that’s just fine. The lack of need for extra software is an indicator of the desirable simplicity of this router.

Price: Budget friendly

At only $45, the TP-Link TL-WR902AC is about as cheap as routers come, and is really quite a bargain considering its portability, ease of use, and remarkable versatility. It offers similar performance compared to a basic ISP-provided router, but for less than half the typical price.

It's really quite a bargain considering its portability, ease of use, and remarkable versatility. 

TP-Link TL-WR902AC Travel Router vs Ravpower Filehub AC750 Travel Router

If you’re looking for a step up from the TP-Link TL-WR902AC, the Ravpower Filehub AC750 has a built-in battery bank that allows it to operate for a short period of time without being plugged in. It can also be used as a portable battery bank with which to charge your smartphone or other devices. However, it’s more expensive, heavier, and has a more confusing setup process than the TP-Link.

With its strong signal, diminutive size, and affordable price, the TP-Link TL-WR902AC Travel Router is an easy device to recommend.

People typically don’t even think about packing a router in their suitcase, but the TTP-Link TL-WR902AC Travel Router deserves a place in your bag. It’s fast, quick, and easy to set up, and is small enough to fit in your pocket. Whether you’re traveling the globe or expanding your home Wi-Fi network, the TP-Link TL-WR902AC is a capable companion.

  • Product Name TL-WR902AC AC750 Travel Router
  • Product Brand TP-Link
  • SKU 5844810
  • Price $45.00
  • Product Dimensions 2.6 x 2.9 x 0.9 in.
  • Warranty 2 years
  • Ports 2 Ethernet, 1 USB

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This is the perfect backup tool for photographers and drone pilots


RAVPower FileHub AC750

Photographers, videographers, and drone operators can create many gigabytes of data in no time at all. I know the feeling of ending the day with a handful of SD and microSD cards that are holding my precious data.

Now, I don't like only having a single copy of important data. It makes me feel uncomfortable. While SD and microSD cards are incredibly robust, things can go wrong.

And on top of that, they are easily lost. Or, you might pop it into a camera or drone and hit Format, before you remember you've not taken the data off of it.

Also: Looking for a cheap digital camera? These are all priced under $450

The problem is, unless you have access to a computer, backing up storage cards when out and about can be tricky.

Gadgets do exist that have been specifically developed to backup storage cards. A good example is  GNARBOX 2.0 SSD .

The downside: the GNARBOX is very expensive.

Most people don't want to spend over $500 for 256GB of storage.

Also, it would be nice to use your own storage drives  for backup. That offers more flexibility, not to mention that it's a lot cheaper.

Enter the  RAVPower FileHub AC750 .

Not only does the FileHub AC750 allow you to create a hotspot to share internet connections with family and friends, but it can also offer wireless file access. This allows the sharing of photos, videos, and movies.

It can also act as an emergency power bank.

But there's more.

Pop an SD card (or microSD card in an adapter) into the SD card slot and connect a storage drive or flash drive to the USB port. With a single touch of a button, you can back up the storage card directly to the storage drive.

One button backup!

Then, you wait. You can track the progress of the file transfer using the app that's available for iOS and Android, and when it's done, it's done.

It's always a good idea to check that all the files have been moved before you delete a storage card -- just in case!

And thanks to the FileHub AC750's built-in battery, you can back up your cards in places where mains power is not available.

Quick storage card backups while out and about

The FileHub AC750 is packed with features -- but to be honest, I only use it to back up storage cards. For me, this feature alone makes it worth the sub-$100 price tag.

Here are two alternatives worth checking out:

NewQ Filehub AC750

Wd my passport wireless pro, featured reviews, the best external hard drives you can buy: expert tested, the best microsd cards you can buy: expert tested, the best drones you can buy: expert tested.

Ravpower Filehub User Manual

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  • page of 21 Go / 21

Table of Contents


Available languages

  • ENGLISH, page 1
  • FRANÇAIS, page 10
  • ESPAÑOL, pĂĄgina 13
  • DEUTSCH, seite 7
  • ITALIANO, pagina 16
  • 1 User Guide
  • 2 Product Diagram
  • 3 Diagrama del Producto
  • 4 Specifications
  • 5 Button Controls
  • 6 Router Mode
  • 7 Bridge Mode
  • 8 Spezifikationen
  • 9 SpĂŠcifications
  • 10 Boutons de Commande
  • 11 Especificaciones
  • 12 Pulsanti DI Controllo
  • Download this manual

Related Manuals for Ravpower Filehub

Network Router Ravpower FileHub RP-WD009 User Manual

Summary of Contents for Ravpower Filehub

Page 1: user guide.

  • Page 2 CONTENTS English 01/06 Deutsch 07/12 Francais 13/18 Espanol 19/24 Italiano 25/30...

Page 3: Product Diagram

Page 4: specifications, page 5: router mode, page 6: bridge mode, page 7: spezifikationen.

  • Page 8 5. Verbinden Sie Ihr Gerät mit “FileHubPlus-XXXX“ mit dem defaulten Passwort 11111111 (8 x 1). 6. Starten Sie die RAV FileHub, um auf den Speicher kabellos zuzugreifen. Achtung: Der FileHub unterstützt keine Smartphones, Tablets oder Connected already Kameras, die als USB-Speicher benutzt werden.
  • Page 9 Dort sehen Sie Dynamic IP, Static IP, PPPoE für die Router bestehenden wireless Internet herzustellen. Einstellungen. Bitte fragen Sie Ihren Netzwerkadmin oder schauen 3. FileHub wird die Verbindung dann an ein anderes SSID namens Sie in der Dokumentation Ihres Netzwerks nach, welches für Sie FileHubPlus-xxxx senden.

Page 10: SpĂŠcifications

  • Page 11 (et accéder au réseau filaire) via sa connexion Wi-Fi. Mode Routeur Dans ce mode, le FileHub est connecté à un modem DSL ou un modem câble et fonctionne comme un routeur classique. Conf iguration 1. Allumez le FileHub 2.
  • Page 12 Veuillez consulter votre administrateur réseau ou vous 2. Allez dans “Réglages réseau” > “Internet” > “Accès sans fil” pour référer à la documentation de votre réseau pour savoir quels créer une connexion entre votre FileHub et votre réseau sans f il paramètres sélectionner. Internet existant.

Page 13: Especificaciones

  • Page 14 3. Espere a que el LED se ilumine blanco. 1. Conecte el FileHub al DSL Modern y enciéndalo. 4. Ahora el FileHub se ha convertido en un AP y una nueva conexión 2. Asegúrese de que su dispositivo (PC / Smartphone / Tablet) ya esté...
  • Page 15 2. Vaya a " Configuración de Red " > " Internet " > " Acceso administrador de red o consulte la documentación de usuario de Inalámbrico " para crear la conexión entre su FileHub y su Internet su red para verificar cuál seleccionar.

Page 16: Pulsanti Di Controllo

  • Page 17 Configurazione di FileHub (AP / Router / Bridge) Modalità Access Point (AP) Modalità Router In modalità AP, FileHub è connesso ad una rete cablata e l’altro dispositivo può connettersi a FileHub In questa modalità, FileHub è connesso ad una linea DSL (Digital (ed accedere alla rete cablata) attraverso la sua connessione WiFi.
  • Page 18 Conf igurazione: 5. Cliccare “Impostazioni di Rete” > “Internet” > “Accesso Cablato”, 1. Aprire la pagina di Login e di Amministrazione di FileHub (fare dove verranno mostrati IP Dinamico, IP Statico e PPPoE per il setup riferimento ai punti 1-5 della precedente sezione “Modalità Router”) del router.
  • Page 19 The SAR limit of USA (FCC) is 1.6 W/kg averaged over one gram of tissue for body. Device types: FileHub (FCC ID:2AFDGRP-WD007) has also been tested against this SAR limit. SAR information on this and other pad can be viewed on-line at http://www.fcc.gov/oet/ea/fccid/.
  • Page 20 POWER YOUR LIFE...

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Shooter Files by f.d. walker

Street Photography Tips, Interaction, Travel, Guides

Apr 24 2017

City Street Guides by f.d. walker: A Street Photography Guide to Moscow, Russia


*A series of guides on shooting Street Photography in cities around the world. Find the best spots to shoot, things to capture, street walks, street tips, safety concerns, and more for cities around the world. I have personally researched, explored and shot Street Photography in every city that I create a guide for. So you can be ready to capture the streets as soon as you step outside with your camera!

At over 12 million people, Moscow is the largest city in Russia and second largest in Europe by population ( Istanbul is #1). An urban, cosmopolitan metropolis with more than enough glitz and glam to cater to the elite, but without losing its fair share of Soviet era roughness around the edges. It can be fast paced, brash, busy, and trendy like other big cities, but it has its blend of West meets Russia atmosphere and beauty that provides plenty of unique interest. The Red Square is as famous as it gets, but there’s so much more to this city, including the most beautiful subway system you’ve ever seen. It would take years to capture all of Moscow, but that means you have an endless amount of areas to discover.

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So here’s a Street Photography guide so you can be ready to capture all that Moscow has to offer before you even arrive!

  • Patriarch’s Pond
  • Old Arbat Street
  • Maroseyka Street
  • Tverskoy Boulevard

Top 5 Street Spots:

1. red square.

The Red Square is the most famous square in not just Russia, but all of Eastern Europe. The name actually doesn’t come from the color of the bricks or communism, but from the name in Russian, KrĂĄsnaya, once meaning “beautiful” before its meaning changed to “red.” This large plaza is what you see on the cover of guide books and magazines for Moscow, with St. Basil’s Cathedral being the center piece next to Lenin’s Mausoleum surrounded by the Kremlin Wall. Of course, the Red Square attracts hordes of tourist due to the main attractions, but all that activity around an interesting atmosphere does provide street photo opportunities. It’s also the central square connecting to the city’s major streets, providing a good starting point to explore outward.

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You’ll also find the popular pedestrian only Nikolskaya Street connecting the Red Square to Lubyanka Square. This line of expensive shops includes plenty of activity, while also leading you to another popular square. Filled with history rivaling any city, the Red Square and surrounding areas are the heart and soul of Russia.

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2. Patriarch’s Ponds

Patriarch’s Ponds is one of the most exclusive neighborhoods in Moscow. Despite the name being plural, there’s only one large pond, but it’s worth a visit with your camera. It’s a popular spot for locals and expats to come relax or take a stroll around the pond. You get an interesting mix of young and old too, from young love to “babushkas” feeding pigeons. It’s a very peaceful park atmosphere in one of the nicer areas within the city center, while bringing enough activity for street photography. 

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The pond is shallow and in the winter becomes a popular spot for ice-skating too. The area is also well-known for the location in the famous Russian novel, The Master and Margarita. 

3. Old Arbat (Stary Arbat)

Old Arbat is the most famous pedestrian street in Moscow, and dating back to the 15th century, also one of its oldest. Originally, it was an area of trade, but soon became the most prestigious residential area in Moscow. During the 18th century, Arbat started attracting the city’s scholars and artists, including Alexander Pushkin. Cafes lined the streets and impressive homes filled the neighborhood. Since then, New Arbat street was created as a highway in the area, while Old Arbat was paved for a 1km pedestrian only walkway.

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Due to the historic buildings, famous artists that lived here, and the bohemian atmosphere, Old Arbat has become a big attraction for tourists today. Now, there’s a mix of cafes, restaurants, souvenir shops, street performers, street merchants and other attractions for visitors, and some locals, to come enjoy. It can get really busy here and there’s usually something interesting going on so it’s a good street to come walk with your camera for guaranteed life.

4. Gorky Park

One of the most famous places in Moscow is Gorky Park. The official name is Maxim Gorky’s Central Park of Culture & Leisure, which gives you an idea of what goes on here. When built, it was the first of its kind in the Soviet Union. Divided into two parts, it stretches along Moscow River. One end contains fair rides, foods stands, tennis courts, a sports club, a lake for boat rides, and more. This end brings more active life due to its number of attractions, while the other end is more relaxed, where you’ll find gardens, trees, older buildings, and an outdoor amphitheater.

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Gorky Park attracts mostly locals so it’s a good spot to capture the non-tourist side of Moscow life. Muscovites come here to escape the city and unwind in a picturesque setting. The park remains alive outside of the warmer months too, especially when the lake turns into the city’s largest outdoor skating rink. I’d recommend taking the metro out here to spend at least half a day exploring the massive park’s life with your camera.

5. Maroseyka Street

Maroseyka Street is a popular area not too far from the Red Square. The long, winding street turns into Pokrovka and is lined with restaurants, cafes, bars and places to stay. It’s actually where I like to stay when I’m in Moscow due to its location and solid street photography opportunities itself. You have Kitay-gorod station near and if you keep walking southwest, you’ll get to the Red Square. But if you walk northwest, as it changes to Pokrovka, you can find a long street of activity for photography with its own interesting atmosphere.

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6. Tverskoy Boulevard

Tverskoy Boulevard is the oldest and longest boulevard in Moscow, beginning at the end of Nikitsky Boulevard, and finishing at Pushkin Square, a spot to come for activity itself. The boulevard is made up of two avenues, with pedestrian walkways in-between. You’ll find grass, shrubbery, trees, benches and more walking it’s almost kilometer length. Many people come here to enjoy some relaxation, walk their dog, or just to use it to walk wherever they’re going. Its center location also provides a nice place to walk with your camera near plenty of other spots you’ll want to check out anyway.

Sample Street Walk:

For a full day of Street Photography, covering some of the best spots, you can follow this sample street walk for Moscow:

  • Start your morning walking around the Red Square (1), while exploring the surrounding area, including Nikolskaya Street
  • Then walk northwest to Patriarch’s Ponds (2) and slowly walk the pond and surrounding area with your camera
  • Next, walk east to the Pushkin Monument and stroll down Tverskoy Boulevard (6)
  • Once Tverskoy Boulevard (6) ends, it will turn into Nikitsky Boulevard. Follow this down until you get to the start of Old Arbat Street (3), across from Arbatskaya station
  • After you’re done walking down Old Arbat Street (3) for more street photography, spend some time checking out Moscow’s beautiful metro stations
  • To finish off the day with more street photography, get off the metro near Red Square (1) again, Maroseyka Street (5) or wherever you’re staying for the night.

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3 Things I’ll Remember about Shooting in Moscow:

1. museum metro.

The Moscow metro system was the first underground railway system in the Soviet Union and today includes 203 stations across 340km of routes. The elaborate system has some of the deepest stations in the world too, with escalators that seem to go on forever. None of this is what makes it so special, though. Many of its stations feel like stepping inside a museum, making it without a doubt the most interesting and beautiful metro system I’ve been in.

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When built, Stalin wanted to make the metro stations “palaces for the people” with marble, chandeliers, and grand architecture. The best part is the variety of architecture and styles used, making many of the stations a completely different experience visually. You could easily spend a whole day traveling the stations and there are even tours available for people who wish to do just that. My advice, though, would be just to buy a ticket and hop on and off at different stations, while exploring different lines. The museum-like surrounding mixed with the crowds of characters can make for a great photography experience.

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Since there are so many stations, here are some of my favorites to check out:

  • Novoslobodskaya
  • Mayakovskaya
  • Elektrozavodskaya
  • Komsomolskaya
  • Ploschad Revolyutsii
  • Dostoyevskaya
  • Prospekt Mira

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2. Moscow is Big

It’s no secret that Moscow is a big city, but it can feel even bigger with how spread out much of it is. This is especially true if you compare it to cities outside of Asia. If I compared it to cities in Europe, I’d probably say only Istanbul would warrant more time to really discover the depths of this city. Most only explore around the Red Square and surrounding area, but that is such a small part of the city. Although, that central area does give you plenty to see on its own.

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Fortunately, I had a good friend living in the city to show me around, but it opened up my eyes even more to how much there is to discover in Moscow. It’s a big city with a variety of atmosphere that can take you from “east” to “west” and trendy to rugged depending on where you go. I’d imagine you’d have to live here a while to really know the city.

3. Cosmopolitan Mix of East meets West

Modern skyscrapers mixed with amazing architecture, a world-class metro system with museum-like beauty, trendy fashion and chic clubs, Moscow is a rich mix of Russian culture and history in a more western cosmopolitan package. There is a push to keep the Russian culture, while also pushing forward with a modern metropolis the whole world will envy. This comes with an impressive skyline, that continues to grow, and endless modernities, but with soviet nostalgia and atmosphere mixed in for good measure.

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Mixed in with this grand western cosmopolitan atmosphere, is a strong national pride in Russia. This includes their famous leader, Vladimir Putin. Maybe no other place will you see a country’s leader more often. All over, from the pricey tourist shops to the underground walkway stalls, you’ll find goods with Putin’s likeness covering them. From t-shirts to magnets to Matryoshka dolls. There’s a strong national pride that can be seen around the city, which also extends to their leader. Moscow is many things. It’s East meets West, modernizations meets Soviet era, and a whole lot more.

What To Do For a Street Photography Break?:

Eat at a stolovaya.

Stolovayas are Russian cafeterias that became popular in the Soviet days. You grab a tray and walk down the line of freshly prepared local dishes, and select whatever you want from the chefs. They’re usually inexpensive and a much better value than restaurants, while giving you the opportunity to try from a wide selection of everyday Russian food. They’re also very tasty. I always include some borsch on my tray and go from there. The places themselves are all over Moscow and usually come with Soviet-era aesthetics to complete the experience.

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Street Safety Score: 7

*As always, no place is completely safe! So when I talk about safety, I’m speaking in general comparison to other places. Always take precaution, be smart, observe your surroundings and trust your instincts anywhere you go!

Being the 2nd largest city in Europe with over 12 million people, you’re going to have your dangerous areas, but for the most part, it feels safe walking around. Russia is statistically higher in crime compared to most of Europe, but this generally doesn’t apply to tourists and visitors. Around the Red Square and surrounding city center, you should feel completely safe walking around. Pick pocketing can happen, but no more than other touristic places. I always explore Moscow freely without coming across too much to worry about. It’s a spread out city, though, so of course it matters where you are. Just use basic street smarts, know where you are and Moscow shouldn’t give you a problem. 

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People’s Reaction Score: 7

Moscow is fast paced, big city life, which usually means people aren’t too concerned with you, or your camera. I don’t find people notice or pay much attention to me when I’m out taking photos in Moscow. For the most part, people just go about their day. You shouldn’t get too many looks or concern. But it can depend on the area you are in. The more you stick out, the more you might get noticed with suspicions. I’ve never had any problems in Moscow, or Russia, but just be careful who you’re taking a photo of if you get out of the city center. Other than that, it’s about average for reactions. 

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Street Tips:

Learn the alphabet .

Much of Moscow, including the metro system, doesn’t use english. The Russian alphabet uses letters from the Cyrillic script, which if you aren’t familiar with it and don’t know the sounds, can be hard to decipher the words. This is most important for street names and metro stops when trying to get around. It can save confusion and make it easier getting around if you learn the basic alphabet. At the very least then, you can sound out the words to see which are similar in the english conversion, which can help matching them to maps. When out shooting street photography, getting around is as important as anything. So save yourself some time and frustration by learning the Russian Alphabet.

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Use the metro

While Saint-Petersburg feels very walkable for a city its size, Moscow can feel very spread out, even for its bigger size. Outside of the Red Square area, you can have plenty of walking before getting anywhere very interesting, so you’ll need to take the metro a lot if you really want to explore the city. Maps are deceiving here too, it will always be further than it looks.

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Another reason it’s less walkable than Saint-Petersburg is its completely different set-up. Moscow’s streets are mostly contstructed in rings with narrow, winding streets in-between. This is common with medieval city cities that used to be confined by walls, but you usually don’t have it in a city this massive. Saint-Petersburg has a more grid-like pattern that also uses the canals to help you know your way around. When it comes to navigating on foot in Moscow, it can be more difficult, so bring a map and take the metro when needed. It’s why Moscow’s metro carries more passengers per day than the London and Paris subways combined.

Explore other areas if you have time

Moscow is really big. While most people stay around the Red Square within the Boulevard Ring, there’s so much more to the city. I covered some other spots outside of this circle, but if you really want to see the city, you’ll need time. If you do have time, some other areas I’d check out first are Zamoskvarechye, along some of the south and western Moscow.

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For some more inspiration, you can look through the Street Photography of Moscow photographer Artem Zhitenev  and check out 33 of my photos taken in Moscow .


Moscow’s name brings a certain mystique, but once you’re there it might bring a different atmosphere than you expect. It’s big and sprawling, but beautiful in many ways. It can feel like a European capital on a grand scale, but you can definitely find its Russian side in there.

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The urban sprawl of Moscow can be intimidating, but give it enough time and you’ll be rewarded with plenty to discover. All with the world’s best metro system to take you around.

I hope this guide can help you start to experience some of what Moscow contains. So grab your camera and capture all that Moscow has to offer for Street Photography!

If you still have any questions about shooting in Moscow, feel free to comment below or email me!

(I want to make these guides as valuable as possible for all of you so add any ideas on improvements, including addition requests, in the comment section!)

Click Here For More City Street Guides!

(A New Guide Posted Every Other Wednesday)

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Travel Itinerary For One Week in Moscow: The Best of Moscow!

I just got back from one week in Moscow. And, as you might have already guessed, it was a mind-boggling experience. It was not my first trip to the Russian capital. But I hardly ever got enough time to explore this sprawling city. Visiting places for business rarely leaves enough time for sightseeing. I think that if you’ve got one week in Russia, you can also consider splitting your time between its largest cities (i.e. Saint Petersburg ) to get the most out of your trip. Seven days will let you see the majority of the main sights and go beyond just scratching the surface. In this post, I’m going to share with you my idea of the perfect travel itinerary for one week in Moscow.

Moscow is perhaps both the business and cultural hub of Russia. There is a lot more to see here than just the Kremlin and Saint Basil’s Cathedral. Centuries-old churches with onion-shaped domes dotted around the city are in stark contrast with newly completed impressive skyscrapers of Moscow City dominating the skyline. I spent a lot of time thinking about my Moscow itinerary before I left. And this city lived up to all of my expectations.

7-day Moscow itinerary

Travel Itinerary For One Week in Moscow

Day 1 – red square and the kremlin.

Metro Station: Okhotny Ryad on Red Line.

No trip to Moscow would be complete without seeing its main attraction. The Red Square is just a stone’s throw away from several metro stations. It is home to some of the most impressive architectural masterpieces in the city. The first thing you’ll probably notice after entering it and passing vendors selling weird fur hats is the fairytale-like looking Saint Basil’s Cathedral. It was built to commemorate one of the major victories of Ivan the Terrible. I once spent 20 minutes gazing at it, trying to find the perfect angle to snap it. It was easier said than done because of the hordes of locals and tourists.

As you continue strolling around Red Square, there’s no way you can miss Gum. It was widely known as the main department store during the Soviet Era. Now this large (yet historic) shopping mall is filled with expensive boutiques, pricey eateries, etc. During my trip to Moscow, I was on a tight budget. So I only took a retro-style stroll in Gum to get a rare glimpse of a place where Soviet leaders used to grocery shop and buy their stuff. In case you want some modern shopping experience, head to the Okhotny Ryad Shopping Center with stores like New Yorker, Zara, and Adidas.

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To continue this Moscow itinerary, next you may want to go inside the Kremlin walls. This is the center of Russian political power and the president’s official residence. If you’re planning to pay Kremlin a visit do your best to visit Ivan the Great Bell Tower as well. Go there as early as possible to avoid crowds and get an incredible bird’s-eye view. There are a couple of museums that are available during designated visiting hours. Make sure to book your ticket online and avoid lines.

Day 2 – Cathedral of Christ the Saviour, the Tretyakov Gallery, and the Arbat Street

Metro Station: Kropotkinskaya on Red Line

As soon as you start creating a Moscow itinerary for your second day, you’ll discover that there are plenty of metro stations that are much closer to certain sites. Depending on your route, take a closer look at the metro map to pick the closest.

The white marble walls of Christ the Saviour Cathedral are awe-inspiring. As you approach this tallest Orthodox Christian church, you may notice the bronze sculptures, magnificent arches, and cupolas that were created to commemorate Russia’s victory against Napoleon.

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Unfortunately, the current Cathedral is a replica, since original was blown to bits in 1931 by the Soviet government. The new cathedral basically follows the original design, but they have added some new elements such as marble high reliefs.

Home to some precious collection of artworks, in Tretyakov Gallery you can find more than 150,000 of works spanning centuries of artistic endeavor. Originally a privately owned gallery, it now has become one of the largest museums in Russia. The Gallery is often considered essential to visit. But I have encountered a lot of locals who have never been there.

Famous for its souvenirs, musicians, and theaters, Arbat street is among the few in Moscow that were turned into pedestrian zones. Arbat street is usually very busy with tourists and locals alike. My local friend once called it the oldest street in Moscow dating back to 1493. It is a kilometer long walking street filled with fancy gift shops, small cozy restaurants, lots of cute cafes, and street artists. It is closed to any vehicular traffic, so you can easily stroll it with kids.

Day 3 – Moscow River Boat Ride, Poklonnaya Hill Victory Park, the Moscow City

Metro Station: Kievskaya and Park Pobedy on Dark Blue Line / Vystavochnaya on Light Blue Line

Voyaging along the Moscow River is definitely one of the best ways to catch a glimpse of the city and see the attractions from a bit different perspective. Depending on your Moscow itinerary, travel budget and the time of the year, there are various types of boats available. In the summer there is no shortage of boats, and you’ll be spoiled for choice.

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If you find yourself in Moscow during the winter months, I’d recommend going with Radisson boat cruise. These are often more expensive (yet comfy). They offer refreshments like tea, coffee, hot chocolate, and, of course, alcoholic drinks. Prices may vary but mostly depend on your food and drink selection. Find their main pier near the opulent Ukraine hotel . The hotel is one of the “Seven Sisters”, so if you’re into the charm of Stalinist architecture don’t miss a chance to stay there.

The area near Poklonnaya Hill has the closest relation to the country’s recent past. The memorial complex was completed in the mid-1990s to commemorate the Victory and WW2 casualties. Also known as the Great Patriotic War Museum, activities here include indoor attractions while the grounds around host an open-air museum with old tanks and other vehicles used on the battlefield.

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The hallmark of the memorial complex and the first thing you see as you exit metro is the statue of Nike mounted to its column. This is a very impressive Obelisk with a statue of Saint George slaying the dragon at its base.

Maybe not as impressive as Shanghai’s Oriental Pearl Tower , the skyscrapers of the Moscow City (otherwise known as Moscow International Business Center) are so drastically different from dull Soviet architecture. With 239 meters and 60 floors, the Empire Tower is the seventh highest building in the business district.

The observation deck occupies 56 floor from where you have some panoramic views of the city. I loved the view in the direction of Moscow State University and Luzhniki stadium as well to the other side with residential quarters. The entrance fee is pricey, but if you’re want to get a bird’s eye view, the skyscraper is one of the best places for doing just that.

Day 4 – VDNKh, Worker and Collective Farm Woman Monument, The Ostankino TV Tower

Metro Station: VDNKh on Orange Line

VDNKh is one of my favorite attractions in Moscow. The weird abbreviation actually stands for Russian vystavka dostizheniy narodnogo khozyaystva (Exhibition of Achievements of the National Economy). With more than 200 buildings and 30 pavilions on the grounds, VDNKh serves as an open-air museum. You can easily spend a full day here since the park occupies a very large area.

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First, there are pavilions that used to showcase different cultures the USSR was made of. Additionally, there is a number of shopping pavilions, as well as Moskvarium (an Oceanarium) that features a variety of marine species. VDNKh is a popular venue for events and fairs. There is always something going on, so I’d recommend checking their website if you want to see some particular exhibition.

A stone’s throw away from VDNKh there is a very distinctive 25-meters high monument. Originally built in 1937 for the world fair in Paris, the hulking figures of men and women holding a hammer and a sickle represent the Soviet idea of united workers and farmers. It doesn’t take much time to see the monument, but visiting it gives some idea of the Soviet Union’s grandiose aspirations.

I have a thing for tall buildings. So to continue my travel itinerary for one week in Moscow I decided to climb the fourth highest TV tower in the world. This iconic 540m tower is a fixture of the skyline. You can see it virtually from everywhere in Moscow, and this is where you can get the best panoramic views (yep, even better than Empire skyscraper).

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Parts of the floor are made of tempered glass, so it can be quite scary to exit the elevator. But trust me, as you start observing buildings and cars below, you won’t want to leave. There is only a limited number of tickets per day, so you may want to book online. Insider tip: the first tour is cheaper, you can save up to $10 if go there early.

Day 5 – A Tour To Moscow Manor Houses

Metro Station: Kolomenskoye, Tsaritsyno on Dark Green Line / Kuskovo on Purple Line

I love visiting the manor houses and palaces in Moscow. These opulent buildings were generally built to house Russian aristocratic families and monarchs. Houses tend to be rather grand affairs with impressive architecture. And, depending on the whims of the owners, some form of a landscaped garden.

During the early part of the 20th century though, many of Russia’s aristocratic families (including the family of the last emperor) ended up being killed or moving abroad . Their manor houses were nationalized. Some time later (after the fall of the USSR) these were open to the public. It means that today a great many of Moscow’s finest manor houses and palaces are open for touring.

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There are 20 manor houses scattered throughout the city and more than 25 in the area around. But not all of them easily accessible and exploring them often takes a lot of time. I’d recommend focusing on three most popular estates in Moscow that are some 30-minute metro ride away from Kremlin.

Sandwiched between the Moscow River and the Andropov Avenue, Kolomenskoye is a UNESCO site that became a public park in the 1920’s. Once a former royal estate, now it is one of the most tranquil parks in the city with gorgeous views. The Ascension Church, The White Column, and the grounds are a truly grand place to visit.

You could easily spend a full day here, exploring a traditional Russian village (that is, in fact, a market), picnicking by the river, enjoying the Eastern Orthodox church architecture, hiking the grounds as well as and wandering the park and gardens with wildflower meadows, apple orchards, and birch and maple groves. The estate museum showcases Russian nature at its finest year-round.

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If my travel itinerary for one week in Moscow was a family tree, Tsaritsyno Park would probably be the crazy uncle that no-one talks about. It’s a large park in the south of the city of mind-boggling proportions, unbelievable in so many ways, and yet most travelers have never heard of it.

The palace was supposed to be a summer home for Empress Catherine the Great. But since the construction didn’t meet with her approval the palace was abandoned. Since the early 1990’s the palace, the pond, and the grounds have been undergoing renovations. The entire complex is now looking brighter and more elaborately decorated than at possibly any other time during its history. Like most parks in Moscow, you can visit Tsaritsyno free of charge, but there is a small fee if you want to visit the palace.

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Last, but by no means least on my Moscow itinerary is Kuskovo Park . This is definitely an off-the-beaten-path place. While it is not easily accessible, you will be rewarded with a lack of crowds. This 18th-century summer country house of the Sheremetev family was one of the first summer country estates of the Russian nobility. And when you visit you’ll quickly realize why locals love this park.

Like many other estates, Kuskovo has just been renovated. So there are lovely French formal garden, a grotto, and the Dutch house to explore. Make sure to plan your itinerary well because the estate is some way from a metro station.

Day 6 – Explore the Golden Ring

Creating the Moscow itinerary may keep you busy for days with the seemingly endless amount of things to do. Visiting the so-called Golden Ring is like stepping back in time. Golden Ring is a “theme route” devised by promotion-minded journalist and writer Yuri Bychkov.

Having started in Moscow the route will take you through a number of historical cities. It now includes Suzdal, Vladimir, Kostroma, Yaroslavl and Sergiev Posad. All these awe-inspiring towns have their own smaller kremlins and feature dramatic churches with onion-shaped domes, tranquil residential areas, and other architectural landmarks.

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I only visited two out of eight cities included on the route. It is a no-brainer that Sergiev Posad is the nearest and the easiest city to see on a day trip from Moscow. That being said, you can explore its main attractions in just one day. Located some 70 km north-east of the Russian capital, this tiny and overlooked town is home to Trinity Lavra of St. Sergius, UNESCO Site.

things to do in Moscow in seven days

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Sergiev Posad is often described as being at the heart of Russian spiritual life. So it is uncommon to see the crowds of Russian pilgrims showing a deep reverence for their religion. If you’re traveling independently and using public transport, you can reach Sergiev Posad by bus (departs from VDNKh) or by suburban commuter train from Yaroslavskaya Railway Station (Bahnhof). It takes about one and a half hours to reach the town.

Trinity Lavra of St. Sergius is a great place to get a glimpse of filling and warming Russian lunch, specifically at the “ Gostevaya Izba ” restaurant. Try the duck breast, hearty potato and vegetables, and the awesome Napoleon cake.

Day 7 – Gorky Park, Izmailovo Kremlin, Patriarch’s Ponds

Metro Station: Park Kultury or Oktyabrskaya on Circle Line / Partizanskaya on Dark Blue Line / Pushkinskaya on Dark Green Line

Gorky Park is in the heart of Moscow. It offers many different types of outdoor activities, such as dancing, cycling, skateboarding, walking, jogging, and anything else you can do in a park. Named after Maxim Gorky, this sprawling and lovely park is where locals go on a picnic, relax and enjoy free yoga classes. It’s a popular place to bike around, and there is a Muzeon Art Park not far from here. A dynamic location with a younger vibe. There is also a pier, so you can take a cruise along the river too.

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The Kremlin in Izmailovo is by no means like the one you can find near the Red Square. Originally built for decorative purposes, it now features the Vernissage flea market and a number of frequent fairs, exhibitions, and conferences. Every weekend, there’s a giant flea market in Izmailovo, where dozens of stalls sell Soviet propaganda crap, Russian nesting dolls, vinyl records, jewelry and just about any object you can imagine. Go early in the morning if you want to beat the crowds.

All the Bulgakov’s fans should pay a visit to Patriarch’s Ponds (yup, that is plural). With a lovely small city park and the only one (!) pond in the middle, the location is where the opening scene of Bulgakov’s novel Master and Margarita was set. The novel is centered around a visit by Devil to the atheistic Soviet Union is considered by many critics to be one of the best novels of the 20th century. I spent great two hours strolling the nearby streets and having lunch in the hipster cafe.

Conclusion and Recommendations

To conclude, Moscow is a safe city to visit. I have never had a problem with getting around and most locals are really friendly once they know you’re a foreigner. Moscow has undergone some serious reconstruction over the last few years. So you can expect some places to be completely different. I hope my one week Moscow itinerary was helpful! If you have less time, say 4 days or 5 days, I would cut out day 6 and day 7. You could save the Golden Ring for a separate trip entirely as there’s lots to see!

What are your thoughts on this one week Moscow itinerary? Are you excited about your first time in the city? Let me know in the comments below!


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Ann Snook-Moreau

Moscow looks so beautiful and historic! Thanks for including public transit information for those of us who don’t like to rent cars.

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Yup, that is me 🙂 Rarely rent + stick to the metro = Full wallet!

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Mariella Blago

Looks like you had loads of fun! Well done. Also great value post for travel lovers.

Thanks, Mariella!

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I have always wanted to go to Russia, especially Moscow. These sights look absolutely beautiful to see and there is so much history there!

Agree! Moscow is a thousand-year-old city and there is definitely something for everyone.

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Tara Pittman

Those are amazing buildings. Looks like a place that would be amazing to visit.

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Adriana Lopez

Never been to Moscow or Russia but my family has. Many great spots and a lot of culture. Your itinerary sounds fantastic and covers a lot despite it is only a short period of time.

What was their favourite thing about Russia?

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Gladys Parker

I know very little about Moscow or Russia for the\at matter. I do know I would have to see the Red Square and all of its exquisite architectural masterpieces. Also the CATHEDRAL OF CHRIST THE SAVIOUR. Thanks for shedding some light on visiting Moscow.

Thanks for swinging by! The Red Square is a great starting point, but there way too many places and things to discover aside from it!

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Ruthy @ Percolate Kitchen

You are making me so jealous!! I’ve always wanted to see Russia.

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Moscow is in my bucket list, I don’t know when I can visit there, your post is really useful. As a culture rich place we need to spend at least week.

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Looks like you had a great trip! Thanks for all the great info! I’ve never been in to Russia, but this post makes me wanna go now!

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Wow this is amazing! Moscow is on my bucket list – such an amazing place to visit I can imagine! I can’t wait to go there one day!

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The building on the second picture looks familiar. I keep seeing that on TV.

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Reesa Lewandowski

What beautiful moments! I always wish I had the personality to travel more like this!

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Perfect itinerary for spending a week in Moscow! So many places to visit and it looks like you had a wonderful time. I would love to climb that tower. The views I am sure must have been amazing!

I was lucky enough to see the skyline of Moscow from this TV Tower and it is definitely mind-blowing.

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Chelsea Pearl

Moscow is definitely up there on my travel bucket list. So much history and iconic architecture!

Thumbs up! 🙂

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Blair Villanueva

OMG I dream to visit Moscow someday! Hope the visa processing would be okay (and become more affordable) so I could pursue my dream trip!

Yup, visa processing is the major downside! Agree! Time and the money consuming process…

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