We found that most of the tributes on these monuments were "plastic" flowers. The duration of WW2 is etched on brown ceramic tile pillars on both sides of the flame. Left in 1941, right in 1945. Each column was equipped with naval guns, both pointing to the sea. You can take pictures of these guns, but you can't climb up like the Navy Museum and the Fortress Museum. Standing in front of the eternal flame, the background is the war murals and the golden dome church. There is a mural on the wall behind the eternal flame. At the center of the mural is a silver plaque engraved with Russian characters. On both sides of the plaque, the mural depicts soldiers standing or posturing in battle. On the left of the mural is a staircase leading to St. Andrew's Church. All the war memorials in Russia have a chapel nearby, where you can say a few words in memory of those who lost their lives in the war. Opposite the church was a statue of a saint. On the left of the steps leading to the church, there is a long Memorial wall. On this wall are the names of all the soldiers who died in the war in Vladivostok. You'll be surprised at the length of the wall. It's right behind the submarine museum. The last tribute on the wall was a red and white Soviet star with a golden hammer and sickle badge in the middle. After visiting the memorial, the nearby Nicolas Arch, the Submarine Museum and the Krasniverpell Museum are all very convenient to visit. The memorial hall is situated opposite the river bank. It has a view of the sea and is a good place for walking. From the Central Plaza to this area, go to the left rear of the Central Plaza, and then walk down the steps. Turn left on Korabennaya Street. Walk on the left side of the road. The memorial is on the left side. You can walk for 5 minutes. The submarine museum will be the first to be seen, after which is the eternal flame.