Coldest Cities on the Earth …..
Warsaw is the sprawling capital of Poland.
Its widely varied architecture reflects the city’s long, turbulent history, from Gothic churches and neoclassical palaces to Soviet-era blocks and modern skyscrapers.
Warsaw, Poland -29C
Nuuk, Greenland’s capital, is a small city on the country’s southwest coast.
Its large fjord system is known for waterfalls, humpback whales and icebergs.
Nuuk, Greenland -29.5C
Tallinn, Estonia’s capital on the Baltic Sea, is the country’s cultural hub.
It retains its walled Old Town, home to cafes and shops, as well as Kiek in de Kök, a 15th-century defensive tower.
Tallinn, Estonia -30C
Vilnius, Lithuania’s capital, is known for its baroque architecture, seen especially in its medieval Old Town.
Vilnius, Lithuania -30C
Bucharest, in southern Romania, is the country’s capital and commercial center.
Its iconic landmark is the massive, communist-era Palatul Parlamentului government building, which has 1,100 rooms.
Bucharest, Romania -32C
Helsinki is the capital and largest city of Finland. It is in the region of Uusimaa, in southern Finland, on the shore of the Gulf of Finland.
Helsinki has a population of 642,045, an urban population of 1,231,595, and a metropolitan population of over 1.4 million
Helsinki, Finland -33C
Ottawa is Canada’s capital, in the east of southern Ontario, near the city of Montréal and the U.S. border.
Ottawa, Canada -37C
In Minsk, the summers are comfortable and partly sunny and the winters are long, freezing, snowy, windy, and overcast. The temperature typically varies from -7 C to -40 C !
Minsk, Belarus -40C
Known as “The Land of Blue Sky”, Mongolia gets around 260 days of sunshine each year, but don’t go to Mongolia expecting a warm climate.
Winters are long and cold and temperatures can drop as low as minus 49°C so the best time to visit is in summer (June to August).
Ulan Bator, Mongolia -49C
Astana is the capital city of Kazakhstan, straddling the Ishim River in the north of the country.
Astana, Kazakhstan -52C