It's been a while since I was in Creamea last time, so this information can be outdated.
- Search for
ride sharing apps in Creamea didn't get me anything even in Russian, so it looks like you'll need to find the transportation in old fashion way. However, I found this post (in Russian) about high prices for so-called
wild taxis, so here is the summary:
From airport you can depart in these ways:
- Official taxi from airport
- City taxi
Bus tickets offices are in the luggage area of the airport, so you can
search for a ride while waiting for your bags. Prices as of
- Evpatoria ₽300
- Saki ₽56
- Sevastopol ₽238
- Sudak ₽321
- Feodosia ₽328
- Kerch ₽573
- Koktebel ₽378
- Schchelkino ₽490
- Yalta ₽255
- Gurzuf ₽280
- Mishor ₽315
- Partenit ₽300
- Simeiz ₽377
Note that these are prices for luggage-free trip, for the bags you'll
need to pay around 10% more. Also, depending on the destination, buses
have different schedule, sometimes only 1-2 trips during the day. Also
note that nearly all the buses stop their trips after 22 (10 PM).
You also may find the schedule here on official site of the
Simferopol airport, but this link is also in Russian. Red buttons
there lead to the bus schedule on
tutu.ru - Russian aggregation
site for the tickets, including bus tickets. For some trips you even
can buy a ticket online!
Second option is to find an official taxi, there are two stands, in
luggage area and near the bus ticket offices, it looks like this:
Prices for the car (not a passenger), also for February, 2019:
- Simferopol center ₽599
- Yalta starting from ₽1599
- Alushta starting from ₽1299
- Evpatoria starting from ₽1399
- Sevastopol starting from ₽1799
- Feodosia starting from ₽1999
- Kerch starting from ₽3899
starting from means that these prices are for an economy class car,
so, if you need a larger car, it'll be more than that.
City taxi are slightly cheaper (around 10-15%), but you'll have to
wait for a car (which, probably, can "unexpectedly" disappear right in
the momnet:), there are some options in Google, I've never used any of
them, so I wouldn't provide any links here.
The last option to ride is to use the
wild taxi, but you definitely
need a russian-speaker in your company, as the foreighners will
attract too much attention. Remember that in this case it will be a
really ride-sharing, as the prices will be for a passenger, and they
will be high (depending on how you'll bargain for it :), so this is a
last resort for you.
- If you're feeling adventurous and you're not in a hurry, use the Crimean Trolleybus Line! The only one downside is that you need to get to the Simferopol Railway Station, so this isn't an option for everybody. Map of the Trolleybuses is this:
Official site (in Russian)
Page on Simferopol airport's site
Crimean Trolleybus Line (Russian: Крымский троллейбус, romanized: Krymskiy trolleybus; Ukrainian: Кримський тролейбус, romanized: Kryms’kyi troleibus; Crimean Tatar: Qırım trolleybusı) in Crimea is the longest trolleybus line in the world.1 It is 86 kilometres (53 mi) long,3 between the capital of Crimea, Simferopol, and the coastal city of Yalta on the Black Sea.
Managed by the public transport company Krymtrolleybus, it was built in 1959 in the Ukrainian SSR as an alternative to extending the railway line in Simferopol over the mountains to the coast. It opened in two parts: Simferopol–Alushta in 1959 and Alushta–Yalta in 1961. The journey time to Alushta is about 1 1⁄2 hours, to Yalta about 2 1⁄2 hours, and the fare is about 15 hryvnias (since March 2014—58 rubles).1
It passes through the Crimean Mountains across the Angarskyi Pass, reaching 752 metres (2,500 ft) at the highest point, then descends to the resort town of Alushta on the coast.1 The remaining distance to Yalta is 41 kilometres (25 mi) and winds around the mountains above the sea.
- There are a lot of private companies with buses, that operate on resorts, but usually they have only local schedule, with no multi-city option. Yalta also has a bus station with some routes, but their schedule is harder to find online.
Hope this helps.