On the top floor of the museum is a dedicated exhibition room of the last Tsar Nicholas II. After all, the czar’s family was shot to death on the outskirts of Yekaterinburg. Here you can see the life before and after the abdication of the czar’s family. The photos of the shooting scene, the re-burial and the canonization process are said to be the most popular exhibition in the museum.
It is located in the south of the Central Siberian Plateau in Russia, west of Lake Baikal, and adjacent to Mongolia in the south. It is the seat of the Russian Irkutsk Oblast. In 1970 it was included in the list of historical cities of architectural monuments. The city of Irkutsk has about 1,300 cultural heritages of historical buildings, of which 501 are national or state-level cultural heritages and are protected by the state. Irkutsk has the largest number of ancient buildings in all cities in Siberia, and has unique stone decorations. The blocks of wooden houses in Irkutsk have also been fully preserved. On the high bank of the Angar River, 47 kilometers away from Irkutsk, there is a unique place—the open-air museum. The Talz Museum of Wooden Ethnic Architecture contains more than 40 architectural monuments, telling the daily and cultural life characteristics of the people along Lake Baikal in the 17th and 20th centuries. The real farmer’s houses here all have wooden houses. Our residence in Irkutsk was booked on the BOOLIN website called "Irkutsk Bay".