One of Europe’s emerging and most dynamic event and travel destinations, Estonia rarely fails to impress conference delegates with its combination of culture and city experiences, nature, centuries-old charm and amazingly modern, high-tech solutions.

First-time visitors are sure to be surprised by Estonia’s boutique ambience and captivated by the beauty of its rugged coastlines and pristine natural environment. In the charming capital and smaller towns one can experience both the medieval ages and also the more recent history of the country and learn about the unique culture that has been preserved by the small Estonian nation of only 1,2 million people.

Furthermore, visitors are sure to be impressed to learn about the dramatic transformation the country has undergone over the last couple decades, not only catching up with Western neighbours, but even pulling ahead of them with Estonian digital society. As much as it values its history, Estonia is one of the most technologically-minded countries in the world, a place where free WiFi coverage is available practically everywhere. 

For more information about Estonia please click HERE

Practical travel information HERE

Estonian time and weather

Estonia is in the Eastern European Time Zone GMT + 3 hours during the Daylight Savings Time in summer and early autumn.

The weather is usually pleasant in September with average daily temperatures between 13–16ºC on daytime and 2-7 ºC at night. You might think that Estonia is all about cold, but there are sunny days too. However, in the evening it might get cooler and rain as well as wind are rather common in September. Therefore, a bit warmer water and wind proof jacket is ideal. Usually at the beginning of September you do not need a cap and gloves, but if you plan on going on trips we have planned for you, then a light cap and thin gloves could be useful and make sure you bring a pair of comfortable, waterproof shoes.

Please see for the latest forecast.



Located on the coast of the Baltic Sea, the seaside capital of Estonia is a true treasure chest for first-time and returning visitors alike. However, Tallinn is not a big city; with only 450,000 inhabitants, Tallinn manages to be just big enough to offer constant diversity and change, but comfortably small enough to make it easy to get from one place to another. It is also the largest city in the country.

With our historically strategic and exciting location, Tallinn has amassed a diverse cultural heritage - evident when considering the varied areas that build up contemporary Tallinn. The city is best known for its stunning Old Town, a centuries-old neighbourhood of cobblestone lanes, gabled houses, Gothic churches and charming squares, all surrounded by a system of sturdy defensive walls and towers. The area, which is protected as a UNESCO World Heritage site, is the spiritual heart of the city as well as the hub of its dining and nightlife scene. All in all, the medieval hanseatic Old Town of Tallinn gives the city a fairy-tale like ambience and there are, quite simply, very few cities in the world that can rival Tallinn for its well- preserved medieval buildings and timeless atmosphere.

Outside the walls of Old Town, Tallinn presents a number of exciting neighbourhoods to discover, each with a very different feel. The Old Town is surrounded by distinctive and colourful districts such as Kalamaja, Noblessner, and Rotermanni, which have been built in the centuries that followed, and are ideal for experiencing Tallinn’s local everyday life. The city’s modern side comes to light in the ultra-cool Rotermann City commercial/cultural zone as well as in the edgier Telliskivi area, a reclaimed industrial quarter exploding with creative and social energy. Both these districts are extremely central, making them perfect locales for meals and meet-ups around conference time. A bit farther out, a sense of serene, aristocratic refinement can be found among the park, palaces and art museums of Kadriorg, while the beach and forests of Pirita cater to those who love the great outdoors. In short, there’s something for everyone!

In a world where technological advances are happening in an increasingly growing speed, Tallinn is proud to be in the front run of the race. The city has implemented numerous innovative smart solutions; for example, we have a regular bus route “manned” by a driverless bus. You can also meet some adorable package delivery robots on the streets of Tallinn.

Here are some useful tips to see and do in Tallinn

The best place for photography love - Fotografiska Museum
Fotografiska is the largest photography museum in the world. We celebrate photography, but beyond being a simple museum we offer inclusive spaces for conversation and community. We believe in creating a common ground that invites everyone in, where our guests can listen to lectures, stay for dinner, or meet friends. Our mission is to inspire a more conscious world.

For art lovers - KUMU:
Kumu is the headquarters of the Art Museum of Estonia, as well as the largest and most impressive exhibition venue in Estonia.

The most popular museum in Estonia: The Seaplane Harbour
The Seaplane Harbour never seizes to amaze and impress!

The Story of Our History and Freedom:
We educate and involve the people of Estonia and its visitors and encourage everyone to think about the recent past, to sense the fragility of freedom, and to stand for freedom and justice.

For more information about Tallinn please click HERE

Other useful links:

10 Estonian Experiences Every Visitor Should Have: click  HERE

10 Great Ways to Spend Your Time in Tallinn: click HERE

Make Sure You Extend Your Conference Stay – Top 10 Things to Do in Tallinn, Estonia: click HERE