Alma-Atinskaya (Moscow Metro)

Alma-Atinskaya (Russian: Алма́-Ати́нская) is a southern terminus station of the Zamoskvoretskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. The station was opened on 24 December 2012.[2]

Moscow Metro station
Alma-Atinskaja 20121224 fuse.jpg
LocationBrateyevo District
Southern Administrative Okrug
Coordinates55°37′57″N 37°45′58″E / 55.6326°N 37.7660°E / 55.6326; 37.7660Coordinates: 55°37′57″N 37°45′58″E / 55.6326°N 37.7660°E / 55.6326; 37.7660
Owned byMoskovsky Metropoliten
Line(s)#2 Zamoskvoretskaya line Zamoskvoretskaya line
Platforms1 bay platform
ConnectionsBus: 128, 619, 738, 740, 742, 764, 765.
Depth10 metres (33 ft)[citation needed]
Platform levels1
Disabled accessYes
Opened24 December 2012; 8 years ago (2012-12-24)[1]
Preceding station   Moscow Metro   Following station
toward Khovrino
Zamoskvoretskaya lineTerminus
Alma-Atinskaya is located in Moscow Metro
Location within Moscow Metro
Above-ground vestibule

On 29 November 2011 Moscow government decided to rename the station from "Brateyevo" (Russian: Брате́ево) into "Alma-Atinskaya" after the Russian name of the city of Almaty, former capital of Kazakhstan.[3] The change reflects the rename of "Molodyozhnaya" station of Almaty Metro, still under construction in 2012, to Moskva station as a sign of friendship between Russia and Kazakhstan.[4]


The station located in the Brateyevo District. Entrances are near Brateyevskaya, Paromnaya and Klyuchevaya streets.[1]


  1. ^ a b "Алма-Атинская". Moskovsky Metropoliten (in Russian). Archived from the original on 2012-12-28. Retrieved 26 December 2012.
  2. ^ В Москве открылась станция метро "Алма-Атинская" [Alma-Atinskaya metro station opened in Moscow] (in Russian). РБК. 24 December 2012. Archived from the original on 12 January 2014. Retrieved 24 December 2012.
  3. ^ "Cтанцию московского метро в районе Братеево назовут "Алма-Атинская"" (in Russian). РБК. Archived from the original on 2012-01-01. Retrieved 2011-11-27.
  4. ^ "Future metro station renamed". Moscow Metro official site. 9 December 2011. Archived from the original on 2013-12-30. Retrieved 2012-12-24.

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