Classic Iran

Travel to Iran: The Best Tourist Places to Visit in Persia

 

Country: Iran View route map »»
Tour duration: 9 days / 8 nights
Best time to travel: March - June, August - November
Itinerary: Tehran - Abyaneh village - Kashan - Isfahan - Yazd - Pasargadae - Persepolis - Shiraz

Between the 6th and the 4th century BC when it was captured by Alexander the Great, Persia occupied a huge territory from India to the Mediterranean Sea and played a key role in Asia. Its location on the Great Silk Route made it a country of fabulous riches and a highly developed culture. This Iran tour package will become a perfect continuation of the tour of Uzbekistan, from where the Great Silk Road led to Persia.

For a long time the world of Ancient Persia was closed for foreigners. However, today Iran is willing to demonstrate its  tourist attractions, richest cultural and historical heritage. The stupendous Shah Cheragh mosque and the blossoming gardens arranged following a description of paradise gardens in the Koran, all located in Shiraz, the picturesque red village of Abiyaneh, gorgeous mansions of Kashan, the grandiose ruins of Persepolis often compared to the Acropolis at Athens, the legendary royal tombs of Naqsh-e Rustam with startling rock reliefs, and museums in Tehran with huge collections are only a few of the great number of interesting objects that can be visited in Iran today.

Tour to Iran allows for Muslim pilgrims come to Iran with the purpose of visiting sacred places, while Europeans are more interested in travel sights: the archaeological sites and historical aspect of this ancient land.

Visit Iran and feel the atmosphere of Ancient Persia full of mysteries and enigmas!

  • Itinerary
    Services & Cost

  • Itinerary in Detail

  • FAQ
  • Useful Information
    Route Map

 

Itinerary
Day 1 Arrival in Tehran. City tour in Tehran.
Arrival in Tehran (SU-512 at 03:40). Meeting at Khomeini Airport. Transfer to hotel and check-in. After a little rest start your sightseeing of Tehran, Iranian capital: National Museum of Iran, Carpet Museum, Jewellery Museum. Overnight rest in hotel.
Day 2 Tehran - Abyaneh village - Kashan - Isfahan (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Check out and transfer to Isfahan, visit picturesque Iranian village, named Abyaneh, which is famous for its red buildings. Stop in Kashan en route. Guided sightseeing tour of Kashan: Fin Garden (UNESCO Site), Tabatabai Mansion, Agha Bozorg Mosque & Madrasah. Further transfer to Isfahan. Overnight in Isfahan.
Day 3 Isfahan. City tour in Isfahan.
Breakfast in hotel. Guided sightseeing tour of Isfahan: Imam Square (UNESCO Site), Ali Qapu Palace, Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque, Vank Cathedral Museum, Isfahan famous Bridges (Si-o-seh & Khaju). Overnight in Isfahan.
Day 4 Isfahan - Yazd (road transfer). City tour in Isfahan.
Breakfast in hotel. Continuation of the city tour in Isfahan: Hasht Behesht Palace, Jameh Mosque, Imam Mosque, Chehel Sotun Palace (UNESCO Site). Further transfer to Yazd. Rest on arrival. Overnight in Yazd.
Day 5 Yazd. City tour in Yazd.
Breakfast in hotel. Start of the city tour in Yazd in the morning: Yazd Jameh Mosque, Mir Chakhmaq Complex, Zoroastrian Fire Temple, Towers of Silence. Overnight in Yazd.
Day 6 Yazd - Pasargadae - Shiraz (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Morning transfer to Shiraz via Pasargadae - Tomb of Cyrus The Great (UNESCO Site). Arrival to Shiraz, rest on arrival. Overnight in Shiraz.
Day 7 Shiraz - Persepolis and Naqsh-e Rustam - Shiraz (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Half day tour of Persepolis Complex (UNESCO Site) and a visit to Rock tombs of incredible Naqsh-e Rustam and Tomb of Hafiz. Return to Shiraz. Overnight in Shiraz.
Day 8 Shiraz. City tour in Shiraz.
Breakfast in hotel. Guided sightseeing tour of Shiraz: Karim Khan Citadel, Eram Garden (UNESCO Site), Vakil Mosque, Bazzar, Nasir-ol-Molk Mosque. Overnight at Shiraz hotel.
Day 9 Shiraz. Departure.
Early in the morning transfer to the airport and departure by Turkish Airlines.

Cost includes:

Hotel accommodation in twin / double rooms, with breakfasts at the hotels mentioned, or in similar hotels of the same category;
Guided sightseeing tours according to the program;
Escort English-speaking guide for the whole tour;
Entrance fees to the monuments and museums, listed in the tour program;
Comfortable air-conditioned means of transportation throughout tour, including airport - hotel - airport transfers (sedan car / minibus / bus - depending on the group size;
Visa invitation to Iran (visa authorization code). The citizens of Canada, USA and Great Britain should pay additionally 120 USD for the visa invitation to Iran;
Travel health insurance;
A bottle of mineral water on each day of the tour;

Cost does not include:

International airfares;
Meals (except breakfasts at the hotels);
Visa invitation to Iran for the citizens of Canada, USA and Great Britain - 120 USD/per person;
Visa fee to Iran.

NOTE:
If this itinerary does not completely suit you, Central Asia Travel can change days, cities, tourist attractions, hotels, services, etc for your convenience.

Transportation.
Among the airlines providing international flights to Tehran are Iran Air, Turkish Airlines, Lufthansa, British Airways, and many others.
The tour also comes with rides in comfortable modern motor vehicles (cars, vans, minibuses or buses depending on the number of travelers) featuring climate control facilities, spacious luggage areas, panoramic windows and many other amenities.

 

Itinerary in Detail

Day 1. Arrival in Tehran. City tour in Tehran.
Arrival in Tehran (SU-512 at 03:40). Meeting at Khomeini Airport. Transfer to hotel and check-in. After a little rest start your sightseeing of Tehran, Iranian capital: National Museum of Iran, Carpet Museum, Jewellery Museum. Overnight rest in hotel.

Early in the morning you land in Tehran, Iran’s capital. With a population of about 12 million, it is one of the largest cities in Western Asia and Iran’s primate city - that is, much larger than any other city in the country.

Tehran has a number of interesting historic and modern sites, even graffiti ones. However, your time in the city is limited, so visiting its most impressive museums - National Museum of Iran, The Carpet Museum of Iran, and The Treasury of National Jewels (aka Jewelry Museum) - is probably the best choice.

Places to visit In Tehran:

National Museum of Iran is one of the more attractive modern buildings in Tehran and full of Iran’s rich history: ceramics, pottery, stone figures and carvings, mostly taken from excavations at Persepolis, Ismail Abad (near Qazvin), Shush, Rey and Turang Tappeh.

The Carpet Museum of Iran boasting a rich collection of world-famous Persian carpets dating from the 18th century to the present.

The Treasury of National Jewels (aka Jewelry Museum) with its stunning Imperial Crown Jewels of Iran (aka Imperial Crown Jewels of Persia) containing bejeweled crowns, thrones, tiaras, aigrettes, swords and shields, separate precious gems, tableware and some unusual precious items.

They say Tehran museums are the best tourist attraction in the city - at least in terms of cultural enlightenment.

Overnight rest in Tehran hotel.

Day 2. Tehran - Abyaneh village - Kashan - Isfahan (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Check out and transfer to Isfahan, visit picturesque Iranian village, named Abyaneh, which is famous for its red buildings. Stop in Kashan en route. Guided sightseeing tour of Kashan: Fin Garden (UNESCO Site), Tabatabai Mansion, Agha Bozorg Mosque & Madrasah. Further transfer to Isfahan. Overnight in Isfahan.

After breakfast you travel back to Isfahan, stopping in picturesque Iranian Abyaneh village and city of Kashan (also spelled Kachan) en route.

First visit picturesque Iranian Abyaneh village, located at the foot of Karkas Mountain, 70 km to southeast from Kashan in Isfahan province. Local ancient traditions are perfectly preserved here. Hilly terrain determined the chaotic layout of the streets and buildings. Local ground contains iron oxides which gives a red color to houses built with mud bricks. Abyaneh’s the most impressive building is Jameh Mosque (11th-century), with its walnut-wood mihrab and ancient carvings.

Next we arrival in Kashan, a city with a population of almost 350,000, dates from the Elamite period (2,700 BCE - 539 BCE) and has a number of very interesting tourist attractions:

Fin Garden (Persian: Bagh-e Fin). Dating from the end of 16th century, it is the oldest traditional Persian garden in Iran. It features, besides many cypress trees and other plants, a large number of naturally fed pools and fountains, as well as historic bath structures. The garden is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Tabatabai Mansion is a beautiful traditional house, built in the early 1880s for the affluent Tabatabaei family. The house consists of four courtyards, wall paintings with elegant stained glass windows, and includes other classic features of traditional Persian residential architecture.

Agha Bozorg Mosque & Madrasah, another fine example of Islamic architecture dating from the 18th century.

The final destination of the day is Isfahan. With a population of almost 2 million, Isfahan is the third most populous city in Iran, after Tehran and Mashhad. It flourished particularly in the 16th century under the Safavid dynasty when it was Persian capital. Today’s Isfahan boasts fine examples of Islamic architecture, including historic bridges over the Zayandeh River (also spelled Zayandeh-Rood, Zayanderood, Zayande River). There is also a Zoroastrian fire temple and a number of churches (Armenian).

Overnight at Isfahan hotel.

Day 3. Isfahan. City tour in Isfahan.
Breakfast in hotel. Guided sightseeing tour of Isfahan: Imam Square (UNESCO Site), Ali Qapu Palace, Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque, Vank Cathedral Museum, Isfahan famous Bridges (Si-o-seh & Khaju). Overnight in Isfahan.

In Isfahan will see a great number of Islamic architecture monuments of XI - XIX centuries and even more ancient historical buildings:

Imam Square (also known as Naqsh-e Jahan Square; formerly known as Shah Square; Persian: Maidan-e Naqsh-e Jahan; built in 1598 - 1629), a UNESCO’s World Heritage Site. It is the world’s second largest square; it is 508 meters long and 160 meters wide. Naqsh-e Jahan Square is printed on Iranian 20,000-Rial banknote. The square boasts most impressive historic buildings dating from the Safavid times (1501 - 1736): Shah Mosque, Ali Qapu Palace, and Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque. Keisaria Gate on the northern side of the square opens into Isfahan Grand Bazaar.

Ali Qapu Palace, standing across from Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque, is sometimes called the first Iranian “skyscraper”. Built in the 17th century, it is 48 meters in height and has 6 stories. It was originally built as a portal - Ali Qapu translates as “Exalted Porte” (chosen to rival “Sublime Porte” of the Ottomans) - to Isfahan royal quarter. The shahs used the palace for administrative, reception and residential purposes, as well as for entertainment. The palace features fine stucco ornaments and very charming frescoes.

Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque on the eastern side of the square (also spelled Lutfullah, Lutfollah, Lutfallah, Lotf Allah), another masterpiece of Safavid architecture, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, too. Dating from 1618, it is the earliest structure in the square. In contrast to Shah Mosque, which was intended for the public, Sheikh Lotfolla Mosque was built for the shah, his harem and the court. That is why it is smaller and of a different design (no minarets, secret entrance, etc.). And that is why it is even more impressive that Shah Mosque in terms of decoration. Open to the public now, the Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque reveals dazzlingly beautiful ornament made exclusively for the shah and his ladies.

Magnificent and architecturally significant Vank Cathedral Museum is the most famous among the churches built in the Jolfa District of Isfahan. It was one of the first churches to be established in Isfahan by Armenian immigrants settled by Shah Abbas I. Exterior and interior of the Cathedral displays a mixture of Christian and Muslim styles. Vank Cathedral looks simple outside, but the interior is richly decorated with frescoes, gilded carvings and art tiles.

Impressive Siose Bridge or Siosepol (meaning “the Bridge of 33 Arches”; also called the Allah-Verdi Khan Bridge) and Khaju Bridge (Persian:‎ Pol-e Khaju) - striking examples of Safavid bridge architecture (dating from the 17th century). Siose Bridge is 295 meters long and almost 14 meters wide. Khaju Bridge has 23 arches and is 105 meters long and 14 meters wide. Functioning as a bridge and a dam, it also serves as a building and a place for public gatherings. Khaju Bridge was recognized as one the world's great "multifunctional" bridges in 2008.

Overnight at Isfahan hotel.

Day 4. Isfahan - Yazd (road transfer). City tour in Isfahan.
Breakfast in hotel. Continuation of the city tour in Isfahan: Hasht Behesht Palace, Jameh Mosque, Imam Mosque, Chehel Sotun Palace (UNESCO Site). Further transfer to Yazd. Rest on arrival. Overnight in Yazd.

Today you will have a half day continuation of the city tour in Isfahan before going to Yazd:

Hasht Behesht Palace (“Eight Heavens”) - a Safavid era palace (XVII c.), today is protected by Iran's Cultural Heritage Organization. Of more than forty mansions which existed in Isfahan during the rule of Safavids, this is the only one left today.

The grand Jameh Mosque of Isfahan (Friday communal prayer mosque), also a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The mosque is one of Iran’s oldest, dating from the 11th century. However, it has been reconstructed and renovated many times, so it presents - uniquely - various Persian architectural styles. It is especially notable for its stucco mihrab, muqarnas, and glazed tile work.

The grand Shah Mosque (called Imam Mosque after the 1979 revolution) on the south side of the square dates from 1629. It is a striking example of Persian Islamic architecture and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It boasts rich interior decoration, gorgeous multicolored mosaics, calligraphic inscriptions, and iwan entrance vaulted ceiling muqarnas (also mocarabe, honeycomb work, or stalactite work, taking the form of small pointed niches stacked in stairs-like tiers). 

Chehel Sotoun (also spelled Chihil Sutun or Chehel Sotoon), a palace in a park, with a large pool before it, built by Shah Abbas II in 1647 for entertainment and reception purposes. The name Chehel Sotoun translates as “Forty Columns”, for the 20 elegant wooden columns of the palace and their reflected in the fountain before them make 40. The palace features amazing frescoes depicting humans - contrary to Islamic design rules. They are real historical figures acting in scenes, such as the shah’s receptions, and imaginary ones painted to show the great values of love and life.

After visit of the listed sites you will have a further transfer to Yazd - the ancient center of Zoroastrian culture in Iran. Rest and overnight at the hotel.

Day 5. Yazd. City tour in Yazd.
Breakfast in hotel. Start of the city tour in Yazd in the morning: Yazd Jameh Mosque, Mir Chakhmaq Complex, Zoroastrian Fire Temple, Towers of Silence. Overnight in Yazd.

Yazd is an ancient city of over 5,000 years of age! And it is probably the most enchanting destination in Iran if perceived as a live historic city as a whole. Thanks to its remoteness from capitals and desert location, it was immune to many major wars during its history. Besides, Yazd has recently resisted modern urbanization and maintained its ancestral construction technologies. Hence it has kept a lot of its traditional desert structures and their charm, with their domed roofs, badgir windcatchers, qanat wells, yakchal “ice pits”, etc. According to UNESCO, Yazd is one of the few cities boasting the world’s oldest architecture, and the world’s largest adobe city.

Yazd is also a traditional center of Zoroastrianism, which the Persians had practiced for centuries before Islam was brought to the region. There are from 5% to 10% of Zoroastrians in the city even today. Yazd has a dakhma tower of silence and a fire temple with a fire that has been kept burning in it for centuries!

After breakfast you set out on a guided sightseeing tour of Yazd:

The Friday-prayer mosque Jameh Mosque of Yazd (Persian: Masjid-e-Jameh Yazd) dating from the 12th century (largely rebuilt in the 14th century). It features two minarets, Iran’s highest, and is rich in exquisite faience mosaics. Its tall mihrab (a Mecca direction niche to face while praying) is one of the world’s finest.

The beautiful Amir Chakhmaq Complex (also spelled Chakmaq, Chakhmagh, Chakmak), consisting of a mosque, a caravanserai, a tekyeh (a place where Shia Muslims gather to mourn the martyrdom of Husayn ibn Ali), a bathhouse, a well, and a confectionary. The complex, Iran’s largest structure, is renowned for its grand façade featuring three stories of symmetrical ached alcoves.

The fire temple Yazd Atash Behram. Atash Behram “fire of victory” is the highest grade of fire a Zoroastrian temple is built to house. Fire temples are named after the grades of fire they maintain. Today there are only 9 surviving Atash Behrams: the one you see in Yazd and 8 in India. Yazd Atash Behram was set up in 1932; the previous one was converted into a mosque when Arabs invaded the area. A plaque on the temple says the sacred flame in it, brought there from another shrine, has been burning since about 470 CE.

The local “tower of silence”, a dakhma (also spelled dokhma, dakhmeh). By tradition, Zoroastrians used to put the bodies of their dead on top of dakhma towers to be cleaned up by scavengers, then put the bones into ossuaries and stacked them near or inside these towers. Since the 1970s such use of dakhmas has been illegal in Iran, which forced the local orthodox Zoroastrians to adopt new burial methods.

Overnight at Yazd hotel.

Day 6. Yazd - Pasargadae - Shiraz (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Morning transfer to Shiraz via Pasargadae - Tomb of Cyrus The Great (UNESCO Site). Arrival to Shiraz, rest on arrival. Overnight in Shiraz.

After breakfast you set out from Yazd to Shiraz, stopping en route in Pasargadae, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. An archeological site today, Pasargadae was the capital of the famous Cyrus the Great, the founder of the Achaemenid Empire, and it is where Cyrus the Great is buried. You see his limestone tomb (dating from c. 540-530 BCE) and learn why it is also called Tomb of Solomon’s Mother. You also see most impressive Pasargadae ruins: the audience hall, the citadel, etc.

You arrive in Shiraz in the evening and check in at hotel.

 

Day 7. Shiraz - Persepolis and Naqsh-e Rustam - Shiraz (road transfer).
Breakfast in hotel. Half day tour of Persepolis Complex (UNESCO Site) and a visit to Rock tombs of incredible Naqsh-e Rustam and Tomb of Hafiz. Return to Shiraz. Overnight in Shiraz.

After breakfast you ride to Persepolis (`Persian city’; Old Persian: Parsa), one of Iran’s most interesting locations 70 km northeast of Shiraz. The ceremonial capital of Achaemenid Empire or First Persian Empire (550 - 330 BCE), it was excavated in the 1930s and currently boasts the remarkable ruins of Great Stairway, Gate of All Nations (built by order of Xerxes the Great), Apadana Palace of Darius, Hall of a Hundred Columns, Tripylon Hall and Tachara Palace of Darius, Hadish Palace of Xerxes, the palace of Artaxerxes III, Imperial Treasury, Royal Stables, Chariot House and a number of other ancient structures. The citadel of Persepolis has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1979.

At a distance of 12 km from Persepolis lies the necropolis Naqsh-e Rustam (also Naqsh-e Rostam; “Picture of Rostam”) you head for next. It dates from c. 1000 BCE and features very impressive tombs of Achaemenid kings (Darius I the Great, Xerxes I, Artaxerxes I, Darius II, and Artaxerxes III or Darius III). Carved in a rock face quite high above the ground, these huge tombs are called Persian Crosses for their cross-shaped facades. The site also features notable reliefs of Sassanid kings of the Neo-Persian Empire (224 - 651 CE), depicting scenes of their victorious battles and day-to-day royal life.

You also visit the tombs of the famous Persian poets Hafez (1315 - 1390) and Saadi Shirazi (1210 - 1291 or 1292). Translated into many languages, their works are still very popular in Iran and are often used as quotation sources in the country and elsewhere, including the West. Set in beautiful gardens, these sites are Shiraz major tourist attractions.

Day 8. Shiraz. City tour in Shiraz.
Breakfast in hotel. Guided sightseeing tour of Shiraz: Karim Khan Citadel, Eram Garden (UNESCO Site), Vakil Mosque & Bazaar, Nasir-ol-Molk Mosque. Overnight at Shiraz hotel.

Dating from 2000 BCE, Shiraz is one of the oldest Persian cities. It was a leading cultural center of Persia in the middle ages. Many renowned scholars and artists, including the famous Iranian poets Havez and Saadi, came from Shiraz. Following the Islamic Revolution in 1979, Shiraz was designated the capital of Persian Art, Culture and Literature. The city is also known for its most beautiful gardens.

Guided sightseeing tour of Shiraz:

The citadel called Arg of Karim Khan (also Arq of Karim Khan, Arg-i Karimi, Arg-e-Karimi, Arg-e Karimi, Arg of Shiraz, Citadel of Shiraz, or Citadel of Karim Khan). It was built in the 1760s for Karim Khan, the founder of Zand dynasty, to be his stronghold and living quarters, and it served as a governor’s seat and even a prison under the following dynasties. Today the citadel is a museum run by Iran’s Cultural Heritage Organization.

Eram Garden (Persian: Bagh-e Eram), one of the most beautiful Persian historic gardens, and, set in it, the traditional Persian upper-class villa Qavam House (also called Narenjestan e Ghavam), a museum now. Today they are part of Shiraz Botanical Garden under Shiraz University and are a World Heritage Site.

Vakil Bazaar (Persian: Bagh-e Eram), one of the most beautiful Persian historic gardens, and, set in it, the traditional Persian upper-class villa Qavam House (also called Narenjestan e Ghavam), a museum now. Today they are part of Shiraz Botanical Garden under Shiraz University and are a World Heritage Site.

Among several mosques and shrines adjacent to the bazaar stands out Vakil Mosque (Persian: Masjed-e Vakil) built in the mid-18th century by order of Karim Khan. This grand structure featuring exuberant decorative tiles is quite worth visiting as well.

Dating from the 18th century, too, Nasir al-Mulk Mosque (Persian: Masjed-e Naseer ol Molk) or Pink Mosque you see next is notable for its unique pink tiling in the interior decoration, a lot of beautiful stained glass in the façade and striking examples of traditional decorative elements, such as honeycomb vaults and intricate geometric designs.

Overnight at Shiraz hotel.

Day 9. Shiraz. Departure.
Early in the morning transfer to the airport and departure by Turkish Airlines.

 

Frequently Asked Questions

1

Peculiarities of the visa system in Iran. Is it necessary to obtain a visa to Iran?
Yes, it is. The visa to Iran should be obtained beforehand at a consular department at the embassy of the Islamic Republic of Iran in your country. To get the visa you are first to receive an invitation, which usually takes from 5 to 7 days. How much time it will take to obtain the visa itself, you should find out at the embassy of Iran in the city where the visa will be issued. Women on photographs for the visa should have kerchiefs on their heads.
Tourists (except for those from India, Afghanistan, Iraq, England and the United States of America) can obtain the visa at the airport upon arrival, if they do not plan to stay in Iran for more than 14 days. The citizens of India, Afghanistan, Iraq, England and the United States of America must have a visa in their passport before departing for Iran. Israeli nationals cannot obtain a visa to Iran.

2

Who may be refused entry into Iran?
Entering Iran in inappropriate clothes is forbidden; one must avoid wearing shorts, T-shirts and tight-fitting transparent garments. Rules for women’s clothes are particularly restrictive. Persons having in their passports stamps and notes indicating that they have visited Israel may also be refused entry.

3

What cannot be brought to Iran?
Bringing drugs, weapons, ammunition, pornography and even alcohol to the country is forbidden. Besides, you should not take with you magazines and other printed matter containing images of half-dressed women. Such materials will be regarded as pornographic.
You should not have with you any things that go contrary to the Islamic morals. Any things manufactured in Israel may not be brought to Iran, as well as any printed matter in Hebrew.

4

What cannot be taken out of Iran?
Any weapons, things connected with eroticism or pornography and antiques (articles made more than 50 years ago) may not be taken out of Iran.

5

What should women wear in Iran?
Iran is an Islamic republic governed by the laws of the sharia. The sharia prohibits women in the territory of Iran from wearing inappropriate clothes, that is, the ones that leave their heads, arms and legs uncovered. Foreign tourists should also follow these behavioural norms, even if the culture of their country rejects any restrictions in appearance and behaviour. So, female tourists must cover their heads and arms and wear no jeans or short skirts when in the street or a public place (that is, anywhere outside their hotel rooms). Clothes must be free - not tight-fitting, and covering the arms to the hands and legs to the ankles; preferable shades are dark. Outer clothes should be covered with a cloak or a similar element of clothing that should reach at least below the knees.

6

Other characteristic features of Iran.
In Iran there is no place where you can buy alcoholic drinks. They are sold neither in shops nor at restaurants.
The procedure of accommodation at hotels is strict in Iran: a man and a woman must be officially married (which must be confirmed by documents) or be blood relatives (father and daughter, brother and sister) in order to be able to live in one room.
Manifestation of homosexuality is considered a criminal offence in Iran.
People must not embrace or kiss each other in public places; moreover, they must not even touch each other’s back or stomach. Smoking in public places is also forbidden.

Photos of the tour:

View all photos »»

© Copyright © Central Asia Travel
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced without written permission of the copyright owner.

to the top »»

Useful links: Similar tours:


     	

TOUR ORDER

×

Tour name *

Full name *

Citizenship

Phone number

Skype  

E-Mail * 

Number of
participants: 

Accommodation on the route:



Preferable form of communication:

Comments, wishes on the program:



Send to a friend

×




Search on the site

Whats new on the site