The exhibition concludes with the cell of blessed Paraskevi, where the modest furnishings remarkably piece together the environment that surrounded the life of the holy woman. At this side of the house, Blessed Pasha of Sarov received Tsar Nicholas II and Tsarina Alexandra Feodorovna. According to eyewitness accounts, she sat her honorable guests straight on the floor and foretold everything that awaited Russia and Tsar's family in the near future: the war, the revolution, the fall of the monarchy, the end of the Romanov dynasty, and the oceans of blood… By then, the Empress was about to faint and said she did not believe it. The blessed one then stretched out a square of bright red calico cloth to her saying: "Here, this is for your son for his pants. Once he is born, you will believe it."
Next, Paraskevi Ivanovna opened her chest, laid out a new tablecloth on her table and set out gifts for her guests: a piece of her own handmade linen cloth, an unfinished loaf of sugar, colored eggs, and some crushed loaf of sugar. She tied all of this in her linen cloth really tight, making a few knots so tight she had to squat from effort, and then handed the bundle to him: "Here, Your Majesty, carry it yourself. And give us some money for we have to build a hut here." The Tsar had no money with him, but he immediately sent someone for them and handed her a purse full of gold that she immediately forwarded to the Hegumenia.
When they parted, they kissed each other's hand. After that, His Majesty Nikolai Alexandrovich would call Paraskevi Ivanovna a true slave of God. Anywhere he came, people would take him as a Tsar, whereas she accepted him as a man.
After his visit with her, Tsar used to address Paraskevi Ivanovna about the most serious issues, sending Grand Dukes to her so often that at times she was receiving one immediately after another. Once, her cell woman relayed the blessed one's message to him: "Your Majesty, descend the throne on your own."
Before her death, the blessed one used to bow down before the portrait of the Tsar. She was unable to bow down herself, so she was lifted and lowered down.
- Why, mother, do you pray to His Majesty?
- Silly ones! He will be lifted up above other tsars. I am not sure how, maybe as a venerable saint or as a martyr.
In remembrance of that, her cell showcases a lithographic portrait of Tsar Nicholas II. Shortly before her death, the blessed one removed his portrait and kissed his feet saying: "My honey's life is almost finished." There were witnesses as to how she used to place the portrait of the Imperial Family next to the icons and prayed to them, appealing: "Holy Royal martyrs, pray to God for us!" and crying bitterly.