May 21, 2012

We decided to brave the mosquitoes and walk through the forest.  We bought some Deep Woods Off at the store last week and put it to the test.  I only have two new bites so that's pretty good.  We went right instead of left into the forest and after 30 minutes decided to keep going straight thinking we'd eventually run into our street again.  We did run into a street eventually, but after a couple of miles on the street, realized it wasn't the street we thought it was.  Evidently, the path in the forest really went in an unknown diagonal direction and spit us out on the complete other side of town.  Two hours later we were safe at home with tired legs and very dirty feet.  "Adventure!"
We have had an interesting week.  We have been able to teach with the missionaries on several occasions with very different experiences.  We met with one 19-year old girl and watched the "Together Forever" DVD.  She was very touched.  We asked her if she would say the closing prayer, and she was too emotional to respond.  It's interesting to see how things affect people differently.  Families are evidently very important to her.  We have actually met with her on several occasions, but this is the first time she has shown any emotion.  We'll have to see how her interest continues.  Another meeting we had was with a 27-year old man who is the only surviving member of his family.  Sadly, this is not an uncommon thing here.  He has desires for a family so that his ancestral line continues but is afraid that he is getting used to being alone.  He has definite philosophies about God, and if we can get him to recognize the truth of the restored gospel, he would be a firm believer.  He is the first person we have ever met with who doesn't believe he needs God's mercy or forgiveness.  He takes complete responsibility for his actions and doesn't want God to forgive him.  What do you say to that?  He continues to come to church and to meet with the missionaries.  Another of our investigators has never prayed in his life and rejects our invitations to pray.  He wants to wait until he knows in his mind and his heart together that God is real.  He has met with missionaries off and on for five years, and we think the reason he doesn't want to pray is that he's afraid he'll learn what he's been taught is true and that he will have to change his life which he is not wanting to do yet.  We continually pray that the Lord will help us to invite the Spirit into these people's lives.  Our mission president reminds us that our success is not through baptisms; it is helping people to feel the Spirit.  We definitely can see the wisdom in that and have felt the Spirit witness itself on many occasions.

As for our cultural tidbits of the week, it is getting light around 4 a.m. now.  I haven't got to the point of wearing night goggles yet, but I definitely am using earplugs to try and drown out the birds chirping.  We survived our week without hot water.  Apparently, in the Spring and just before Fall, they do something to maintain the water pipes which results in a loss of hot water.  Our friends said there was a notice posted outside the building...a lot of good that's going to do us!!  Needless to say, our showers were very fast and involved some whooping and hollering!  I heated water on the stove to do dishes and to wash my hair.  Just like camping!!  But we can't complain knowing there are missionaries around the world who probably never have hot water.

The Relief Society planned to have an "academia" at our house this week.  That's what they call their monthly activity.  We were going to make a traditional Russian calzone-type recipe, and each sister was assigned to bring an ingredient.  Elder Peterson went to Sports Night, and I stayed home to host the sisters. Our English-speaking members (a mom and her daughter) came and brought their boiled potatoes, another sister came with makings for a Russian salad, and one other sister came and left within the first 30 minutes because she had to go home to take her medicine.  After an hour had passed and no one else showed up, we decided to eat what we had.  Sister Valyentina made her salad, I had made a fruit salad and brownies, the investigator who came mixed the potatoes with an egg, dipped it in flour, and fried them into potato pancakes.  The five of us enjoyed our little feast:)  

We continue to learn and grow.  Some days we wonder if we learn anything or are just withering away, but we recognize the Lord's blessings every day and know he is blessing us, our family, those with whom we serve, and others beyond our reach whom we might not even be aware of. 
1. Toliatti Zone Conference
2. Toliatti District Conference
Toliatti Zone Conference.JPG
april 22, 2012 Toliatti District Conference.jpg

May 14, 2012

From Elder Peterson:

Life here is indeed an adventure.  At times I compare it to my personal Zions camp.  There are days when I just “show up” and pray the Lord will give me the strength to get through the day.  Other days it is a run of little miracles and we can see the Lord’s hand in the work here.  And then an occasional Chuda. (miracle)  I am not nearly as patient as one needs to be here.  The people are learning, fighting, growing, more learning, increased fighting, hurt feelings, and bombarded with propaganda from years past that slows everything even more.  But after all this is said they make small steps in the right direction and rely on us and others who are stronger to pull them along.  Then to your great surprise one gains a testimony and becomes one of the pullers.  The church is indeed in its infancy compared to a well-running Utah Ward.
The strength will be with the youth!  We have organized a Young Adult group amongst the three neighboring  cities.  They love coming to Family Home Evening-FHE and other activities.  This week we had 8 investigators at FHE.  We also taught missionary lessons to three of them before FHE and then another one after FHE.  We ordained one of them an Elder (recent convert) two weeks ago.  He has fallen in love with a great young woman here.  This is the future.  We are working with four who will go on missions.  When they return we get the strength of their testimonies in our Branch.  Every week I am helping the District President establish new principles that will lead us forward.  We are reorganizing two of the three Branches and this will make a significant difference in the work going forward.  I am so involved in all of this that it is very consuming.  Finding and getting Melchezedek Priesthood holders to agree to serve sometimes is another miracle.  But the Lord always seems to provide. What I need out here for some balance is a person to occasionally speak English with.  We are getting better at the language but it is a constant battle.  People don’t understand us and often we don’t understand them and they aren’t interested in us slowing them down.   Yesterday I built a cement wall for 8 hours at a members home.  it felt good to be a different kind of tired. We are teaching lessons with the Elders and Sisters often.  This is my therapy.  They can benefit from our experience and when we help them understand how to include us, it makes a big difference.   We just barely finished a great lesson with a young person who is learning to open up and explore new ideas about God.  The Elders brought her to our home.  Those are our good moments!  I even felt a bit of the gift of tongues as she was very patient and I was able to communicate in complete sentences.  During the lesson I get phone calls from the Landlord, from other Elders, and Mission president who needs info on a boundary change.  Lots of balls to juggle.   We also have two solid investigators who we found and are doing our best to teach.  The Elders and Sisters help us with them.
The gospel is true and has been restored to the earth.  I know this more than I ever did prior to coming here.  God bless you all!

From Sister Peterson:

We actually turned on the A/C today, and I am grateful to even have it; many apartments do not.  It was 86 degrees today which felt good and hot!  I'm sure we'll experience much warmer than that before the season is over.  We went to the district president's "dacha" on Wednesday this last week.  Dachas are basically like people's backyards out in the country because most live in apartment buildings.  Dad helped President Zolotov build his sauna house, and I helped Sister Zolotov in the garden all day.  I told them it was great "missionary work!"  They have a dozen fruit trees, will plant many vegetables, and have bushes and flowers that were started in little egg cartons in her window sill that will flourish now that they are in the ground.  It was hard work, and we were tired and sore the next day!  The Russians talk fondly of their dachas and go at least once a week in the Spring and Summer to tend to their gardens.  It is the place where they "relax" and enjoy nature.  Personally, I think they are over-rated because it appeared to me to be nothing but hard work!  Not to mention an outhouse toilet facility, wood-planked floors inside the little home, no running water--basically, camping.  Oh well, it was good to experience the traditional dacha while we are here.  There were SWARMS of mosquitos once we were getting ready to leave in the evening.  I escaped with only a couple of bites, but not to be disappointed, I came home with over 60 bites after Sports Night the following evening.  I'm sending Elder Peterson on his own from now on!

Speaking of Sports Night, the missionaries invite investigators and all members who want to play to come to the park every Thursday night, and we play ultimate frisbee, volleyball, football catch.  The youth love it, and we get a good turn out every time.  It's been a good missionary tool.

We are working with an investigator, Svetlana, who has met with the missionaries since October last year.  This last week we talked about the Articles of Faith.  She has remembered most everything the missionaries have taught her and has noticed a significant improvement in her life since reading the Book of Mormon, praying, and coming to church.  She has some hangup about the baptism thing; we need to figure it out and work through it somehow.  She loves to meet with us, and her favorite thing to do is sing the hymns.  She feels the spirit most often through the hymns.  That gives me a thought, actually....maybe one time we should just sing hymns, and I'll strategically choose them.  Hmmm, I'll have to think about that.

1 - Standing in front of Zolotov's dacha
2 - Walking down the lane that lines dachas on both sides
3 - Overlooking the Volga
4 - Admiring our handiwork in the garden
5 - The "banna," or sauna being built.  If you look closely to the right of the banna, you can see the bathroom shack!

May 7, 2012

Family!!, We have news for you.  We have been praying since we have been here in Russia to find the right person to give your special Book of Mormon to.  This is the Book of Mormon many of you signed your testimonies in last Thanksgiving at our home.  To be the most effective, the book needed to be given to someone who would be able to read the testimonies in EnglishJ  Recently, we asked the missionaries about a certain young man who we have seen at Institute since we have been here, as well as many of the activities.  We assumed he is a member of the church and wondered which branch he attended because we had never seen him at church.  Come to find out, he is not a member.  In fact, after some "investigating" we learned he has met with the missionaries off and on for the last five years.  He is 24 years old and speaks a little English.  We really felt impressed that we should give him this Book of Mormon.  At first he was apprehensive, but we explained to him that we were acting upon a distinct impression that he needed to receive it so he agreed.  We have been meeting with him every week to talk about different stories in the Book of Mormon, and he has come each time having read the story and asking questions.  We keep praying that he will be able to increase his faith and want to continue to learn.  You never know what will make the difference for someone, but we know he has been affected by your testimonies.  Thank you so much for sharing and for being a part of this great work!

May 2 -4

Our highlight this week was going to the temple in Friedriksburg Germany.  It was such a joy to be with honest, good, worthy saints who love the gospel.  You could feel the spirit strongly everywhere about the temple.  The grounds are beautiful and all the Spring flowers were in bloom.  We stayed in a room right night to the temple.  The Frankfurt temple serves many of the European country stakes.  This week was "France" week, and there was a stake from Paris and one other.  The members travel great distances to attend the temple and are given the opportunity to rent the hostels on the temple property like we were.  The rooms have comfortable beds and a bathroom and then everyone shares the kitchen.  There are dishes, individual refrigerators and lockers to keep food.  Everyone is responsible to cook their own food and clean up.  Families attend with their kids.  It is such a blessing for those who are able to take advantage of it.  We had our choice of going to a German-speaking session, or a French-speaking session.  We chose the German speaking and wore headsets for English.  Many to most of the people speak English so it was nice not to have to worry about any language  barriers.  As we sat in the celestial room for a time and reflected upon the work we are doing, it was an energizer of the truthfulness of the plan of salvation and the worth of every soul to God. 

We were traveling to Frankfurt for our routine visa trip and also to have the area doctor check Elder Peterson's shoulder which is fine.  Elder Swensen, a retired orthopedic surgeon from Salt Lake City, and his wife were such gracious hosts while we were there.  They greeted us at the airport, took us to get dinner and some groceries, showed us around town, and arranged for our transportation back to the airport.  We appreciated their help so much!!  They were packing and getting ready to complete their mission in the next couple of weeks but took time to be with us as if they had nothing else to do.  I'm sure they treat everyone with that same love and kindness.

April 30, 2012

We had a good week in Samara at the mission home for a Senior Couples' Conference.  There are a total of six couples serving in our mission right now which is absolutely fabulous.  I don't know how that compares with other missions, but President feels good about having that many senior couples, especially when there are only 50 junior missionaries here.  We had only met the office couple previously so it was good to meet everyone and put a face to a name.  One of the couples is from Morgan, UT, and knows the Weitzeil's.  Another couple who just arrived brought me more cream of tartar at my request in order to make more snickerdoodles (I'm running low already), and another couple live in Lindon just west of Oak Canyon.  We took turns on both mornings giving devotionals.  We each gave stewardship reports which was good because we were able to glean from each other's experiences.  Dad and I realize our branches are significantly different from the other branches in the mission; we have our work cut out for us.  Our district will be undergoing some changes shortly and then we will be able to train leadership on the branch level and hopefully get things started on the right foot.  All of the couples shared similar sentiments about being surprised with calls to Russia.  One sister even made the comment that they don't send sissies to Russia!  We would agree with that!  We had a testimony meeting which is always good.  We went and toured Stalin's Bunker which was built during WWII but was actually never used.  We took a picture of the tour guide because I thought his "pointer stick" was interesting.  It was just a piece of wood similar to a stake you'd use to stake out boundaries on an empty lot.  We also went to a concert one evening to see a man who performed on a Russian instrument called a balalaika.  It's a triangular guitar with only three strings.  It sounds like something between a guitar and a banjo.  It was pretty amazing, but I would have been content going home at intermission.  We stayed in the extra apartment next to the mission home with another couple, one couple stayed with President, another couple stayed with a couple who lives in Samara, and the last couple also lives in Samara.  

We also had training by President and Sister Sartori that was excellent.  The highlight thought I brought home with me and wanted to share was that what is happening to us as couples (or individuals) while we are on our missions is much more significant than what we are making happen.  What is happening to me?  Who will I be when I go home?  Our call as missionaries continues to be a discipleship we possess forever.  Our missions are a time when we can gain experiences, strengthen testimony, and acquire traits and talents that will enable us to serve the rest of our lives.  Of course, we want to baptize and help other people which talks to the point that in serving God and others, we find ourselves.  I'm so grateful for this opportunity to be a missionary.  I am learning a lot about myself, as well as realizing God's children all over the world are able to enjoy the same blessings of the gospel in their lives.  We'll never go back to where we were! 

After our first day of the conference, Dad and I talked about what our favorite thing had been thus far.  It could have been the fabulous hash brown casserole we had for breakfast, meeting the new couples, Stalin's Bunker, our walk along the Volga River....but, hands down, we both agreed it was reconnecting with elders at Stalin's Bunker who we haven't seen since they were transferred from our area.  We love these kids like our own and are amazed at their strength.  I can't stand not being able to give them a big hug, but I try to transfer all my affection and love into a hearty handshake!  Our office couple shared in their stewardship report how their primary goal is to take care and love the missionaries and they do!!  We are reminded of our ability and desire to teach and influence the missionaries and want to be better at doing that. 

We arrived back home from our trip just in time to go over for Sports Night.  The elders have organized this every Thursday night for anyone and everyone who wants to come and play frisbee, volleyball, kickball, etc.  We play in the park near our home and had a good turn out from investigators and members.  They enjoy being able to be outside and having fun together.  The conditions are somewhat hazardous with long-growing weeds that hide potholes, beer bottles, and the like, but so far there haven't been any mishaps.  If only we could eliminate the mosquitoes!!

1 - Samara Seniors
2 - Balalaika
3 - Our new investigator
4 - Samara
5 - Stallin's bunker
6 - Sunset on the Volga river
7 - Williams, Stevens, Connell, Sartori, Wing, Peterson, Wood


WELCOME TO OUR DOME (no, it's not a typo)

1 - Metal door
2 - Through the metal door
3 - Entrance to our dome
4 - The garbage shoot
5 - The stairwell, Pedyez

April 23, 2012

We had an enjoyable District Conference this weekend.  The Kiev Temple President and his wife came and spoke.   They are from Sugar City, ID, and have been mission president in Novisibirsk, a mission couple in Ukraine, and now temple president.  That’s a lot of time in Eastern Europe.  President Galbraith speaks Russian somewhat.  He served his first mission in France.  He gave a Saturday morning youth fireside which was so good.  One of the things I appreciated him talking about was the valiancy of premortal spirits who knew of their destiny to come to Russia, a country that would have to wait for a long time to realize religious freedom.  More and more, I realize the incredible challenge and miracle of these dedicated Saints to be members of the Church under difficult circumstances.  I feel so humbled to serve amongst them!  President Galbraith also talked about how our spirit combined with our mortal body makes up who we are here on the earth.  Many of our decisions in life require our spirits to overcome our natural man tendencies in order to retain the integrity of our moral values.  It is a daily battle. 

We also had a great meeting with our investigator, Svetlana.  She is probably in her 40’s.  She has met with the missionaries since October, but they don’t meet with her anymore because they don’t believe she is progressing.  So we have stepped in because we know she is developing a testimony and will be baptized some day.  She just has a hard time making decisions and isn’t ready to commit to baptism.  This week she bore her soul and told of her change of heart since she has been praying, reading the Book of Mormon, and attending church.  Her relationship with her husband, friends, neighbors have changed drastically.  She explained how she used to wake up angry and have no desire to accomplish anything.  Now she wakes up happy, works hard all day accomplishing what she wants to get done, has civil discussions with her husband.  We are so happy for her and will meet with her again this next week.  We have been able to develop a relationship of trust and admiration and continue to pray she will have the courage to get baptized.   We told her we wanted to come to her “dacha” to help her work.   Many, many Russians have summer homes called dachas that have been in the family for years.  They are located out of town where the Russians grow fruit trees, vegetables, plant flowers and bushes, etc.  The disadvantage is that many use it as an excuse for not coming to church.
1 - Elder Peterson in our front yard
2 - Investigator Svetlana
3 - President and Sister Galbraith, Rada, Arsini
4 - Sister Peterson in our front yard


April 16, 2012

We had a good weekend watching conference with the elders at the District building on Saturday and Sunday. It was good to hear the talks again and gain more the second time around (we had watched the sessions earlier via internet). It was also fun to hear the accalades for missionary service amongst the "real thing" and give high fives to their good efforts. We watched the sessions in English in one room, and all of the members of the district were upstairs watching in Russian, of course. Onemember who speaks both  Russian and English said he preferred listening in English because there was emotion! The Russian interpreter (and most Russians) speaks in an extremely monotone voice.

This week was also transfer week. We had changes in 3 out of the 4 companionships in our district. One of the elders "died"...went home to Kansas, literally! We cried. We get so attached to these missionaries. Must be the parental nature in us! The sister who transferred is from Ukraine and will be going home in July so we won't see her again any time soon. It is such a blessing to serve with these missionaries! We just love being amongst such stalwart young men and women who come from diverse backgrounds and upbringings. You form eternal relationships with people who you would not otherwise have an opportunity to meet.

I attended a Relief Society activity recently. It is the monthly meeting we have as sisters to learn and support one another. Here they call it “academia.” The Relief Society President shares a spiritual thought first. Last month one of the babushkas taught us how to crochet. This month we signed a message about the Resurrection and sent one to each less-active sister. Then we made a salad. Russian salads vary but usually have common ingredients of shredded beets, carrots, canned peas (no such thing as frozen peas), potato, onion, and a generous amount of mayonnaise to mix it all together. This salad had tuna in it, but I have seen chicken added, too. It was quite tasty! Once fresh vegetables come on, there will be a lot of cucumber and
tomato salads. Of course, we always complete the meal with tea and cookies! Next month our activity is at our house. They want to be able to use the kitchen to cook a traditional Russian pastry. Our little church building doesn’t have a kitchen. I don’t know how it will all work exactly because my kitchen is only big enough for a couple of people to fit into it, but they’re used to it and will know how to manage I’m sure.

We visited our 86-year old Svetlana this week. She is graciously helping us with our Russian. We read from the Book of Mormon together. She would stop and explain some of the words to us which was quite amazing. She would explain a word we didn’t know by somehow finding a way to help us understand—all in Russian! Most of the time we understood, and when we didn’t, we just pretended we did. We will return occasionally and have her help us. She brought a book to church one week for us to practice our cursive writing (a whole new way to write letters). We feel like it helps us and hopefully helps her, too, to have visitors.

We went to visit a member family for FHE Monday. They live in a village about 40 minutes outside of Toliatti. The cottages are divided by fences, oftentimes cobblestone fences and are very unique. This family's cottage is more like a cabin - logged with beautifully-finished wood floors, lantern-styled light fixtures. They have a large area of land with a water well, lots of fruit trees and garden areas, small pool. We ran out of time to take many pictures but are hoping to go back again. This family consists of the mom (her husband died in Jan last year), her daughter and her husband, and a 14-year old son. The grandma and grandpa live close by so they came over, too. The daughter served her mission in England 10 years ago and still speaks very good English so she helped translate when we needed it. They fed us borsch, pizza (delicious!), and banana chocolate torte (even more delicious!!). They are a strong family who adds so much to the branch.

I gave a presentation in District Council on Sunday about the power of music. I focused on using hymns to create emotions of spirituality and peace and to invite the Spirit into our church meetings. Russians love to sing the hymns and sing in every meeting and activity. I wanted to focus on using hymns effectively in Sacrament meeting; only one of the three branch presidents attended the meeting so I was speaking on deaf ears. Oh well. I will have to take a more active role in trying to put together special musical numbers in the branches.

We have District Conference this weekend, and the District President asked the branch presidents to notify every member in their branches which isn't happening. So we made flyers and went out as missionaries in each district last night to deliver to as many less-active members as we could. We helped the missionaries in Komsomolski who had prayed about which members we should visit. We were 6 for 6 which was a real answer to prayer! You have to get beyond a locked apartment building door, and every building we went to had either someone coming or going or was open so we were able to get in. And every person was home and was cordial. A couple of them even wanted us to stay; we'll have to return later. It helped that the District President's daughter who is in that branch was with us and most of the people know her. 6 members
isn't 60, but it's six more than would have known about the Conference otherwise and we have contacts who we can work with in the future.

1 - These are hard shoes to fill!
2 - A cultural event to an "exotic" fish display.  Sisters Semyonova and Braginyets
3 - family we visited in the village:  Babushka Vera and husband Sasha, her daughter Galina, her granddaughter Oleca and husband Andre
4 - Zolotov girls

April 9, 2012 – “Toasty…”

...and I don’t just mean the weather. Although, spring has sprung, the world here is green,
and we can walk home at night in short sleeves comfortably! We are also the proud owners
of a brand new toaster!! Up until now, we have been toasting our toast in the oven, a tedious
process at best. Russian bread is good but very crumby so we would have to vacuum out the
oven every week. Elder Peterson prefers toast every morning so we are feeling much better
about this new member of the apartment!

We have ventured out beyond our comfort boundaries. We have a family who lives about 40
minutes outside of town from one of the branches we attend. They invited us to come and
visit them in their home so we got directions to go to the bus station in our city and look for
marshutka 392 to, what I thought they said was, Zabrejnee. No problem. So we get to the bus
station and ask the clerk for tickets to Zabrejnee.

“Zabrejnee?,” she asks. “Nyet, Zabrejnee. “ (no such thing, she laughs).

“Da!,” I emphatically emphasize. “Zabrejnee!!” (Russians often knowingly say they don’t
understand us when they really do).

She says, “Prebrejnee?”

“Mojet bweet,” (maybe) I reconsider.

Long story short, there isn’t a marshutka 392 that comes to the bus station and everyone
we ask gives us a different story of how to find it. So we decide to buy bus tickets to Samara
which passes by Prebrejnee, and the bus driver will drop us off on the highway. Just a side
note, whenever we would call and ask for help from the members, who thankfully speak a
little English, they didn’t know how to help us because they have a car and never use public
transportation. So when the bus driver drops us off on the highway, he points us in the
direction of Prebrejnee. We took pictures (see below) because we thought we had landed
somewhere in Mexico. We were standing by an old abandoned cement structure out in the
middle of nowhere that was full of empty bottles and food wrappers. Luckily, we only had to
wait for a few minutes for Brother Izmalkov to pick us up and take us to his home. Prebrejnee
is a small town of about 13,000 people. It appeared that many people live in single family
homes which is unusual for most other areas we’ve seen. The Izmalkov’s contracted for their
home to be built, and it is very nice. They even have their own private sauna built in the
backyard. They prepared a wonderful lunch for us, and then we were treated to a violin solo
by their ten-year old daughter, as well as a vocal solo she has mimicked in English…"near, far,
wherever you are”…I wish I had a video of it. It was sooo cute! They have two other daughters who are very well mannered and friendly. Brother and Sister Izmalkov have been members of
the church for about twelve years and are stalwart members of their branch.

Word got out that we had been out to visit the Izmalkov’s and so another family who lives in a
neighboring village wanted us to come out and see them, too. Not to disappoint, we made an
appointment to go for Family Home Evening on a Monday night. This family is the mom and
her 14-year old son, her daughter and husband, and her mom and stepdad who live nearby.
The daughter served a mission in England several years ago and still speaks very well so she had
a busy night serving the food and trying to do the translating. We speak in Russian as much
as we can, but it is never enough. This family has a beautiful log cabin on property down by
the Volga River. They pump water from their own well and have a huge garden of fruit trees,
vegetables and fruits. We had to run off in a hurry to catch the bus home (which we figured out
how to do this time) and so we didn’t get a chance to take pictures of their home so they gave
us some photos they already had printed. To look at their home, you’d think it was something
out of a fairy tale. We are hoping to go back again in the late summer, early fall, and will take
pictures then. It is humbling to see these two families who travel a great distance to attend

1 - On the way to Prebrejnee
2 - On the way to Prebrejnee
3 - Anastia Izmalkov
4 - Our awesome district/Malloy, Hughes, Glad, Ceimers, Wiseman, Hale, Semyonova, Braginyets
5 - Komsomolski
6 - Bus stop in Prebrejnee