A grocery store in Moscow, Russia where the study abroad students shop for food. The language barrier means most students use their translating dictionaries to identify food, according to Marcheva.
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A bowl of Kasha sits in the cafeteria for students to eat. Kasha is a dish made of any kind of grains boiled in water or milk also known as porridge.
A "Tourist Grocery Store" in Russia houses several Russian foods aimed for the tourist population of the country. With the language barrier one must know what they are looking for specifically or ask for help, according to Marcheva.
A little cafeteria in Russia where the study abroad students eat most of their meals is smaller than expected according to Marcheva, a UA student living in Moscow, Russia for the summer.
Toni Marcheva and others at a pizza restaurant on the UA Russian Study Abroad program. The culture and language barrier in Moscow, Russia is harder to dive into than anticipated, according to Marcheva.
(left to right) Marina Vogt, Toni Marcheva and Michael Vogt before Marcheva's freshman year at the UA. Marcheva credits her mom for her deep wisdom on foreign affairs, especially concerning Russia, her mother's homeland.