According to a simple Internet search, the closest Russian restaurant is in Atlanta. If you want to learn about caviar but don’t have a lot of money, I recommend starting at home. Caviar at restaurants is highly expensive, but you may make your caviar adventure more enjoyable by sharing it with friends or family. First, look for regional sturgeon caviar on the internet. Many less expensive caviars are available, allowing you to eat more while maintaining very similar tastes, textures, and quality. I’d recommend looking over the options to see what piques your interest. Then, to keep the caviar chilled, order caviar spoons (bone or mother-of-pearl) and glass serving plates online. I acquired a set for 6 for a nice price a few years ago. A remarkable feature about Russian cooking in Life Magazine in the 1960s influenced me as a young culinary adventurer. An lovely plate of blini (which you can purchase or make yourself, which is more fun), toast points, twice-baked potato skins, and an assortment of chopped egg yolks and separate whites, capers, sliced red onion, and crème fraiche adorned the caviar area. I recreated this on a glass tray for my subsequent home experiences. When it comes to drinks, I’ve got chilled vodka (place the bottle in a vegetable juice can with the top cut off and freeze it upright) and iced tea. Small stemmed vodka glasses should be found. After that, a decent, dry champagne, flutes, and little china plates are served. Make a lovely table for your visitors to sit at. As a taste test, you can try a variety of caviars one at a time. I wish you the best of luck on your adventure.