After breakfast, your German-speaking guide and bus driver will pick you up at your Airport Hotel. Driving about 2 hours to Kashan and arriving in this historical city. Visit the UNESCO Fin Garden and the Borujerdi Historical House in the old city, including the traditional bazaar. Then, have a traditional lunch at the famous traditional Saraye Ameriha Hotel. In the early evening, drive to the Maranjab Desert, exploring the desert and camel riding.
Early morning, drive to Isfahan. In Isfahan, visit the Naqshe Jahan Square (UNESCO), including the Sheikh Lotfollah and Imam Mosques, Ali Qapu Palace, and the traditional bazaar.
In the evening, you will have the opportunity to enjoy a traditional dinner at 1001 Nights Restaurant (Sherezadeh).
In the morning, visit the Chehel Sotoun palace and the Armenian District of the city, including the Vank Church. Visiting the two historical bridges (Si-o-Se Pol and Khaju). Leaving Isfahan and directly driving to the Tehran Airport Hotel. Arriving at the Airport Hotel in the evening, the tour ends.
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The best time to visit Iran is normally from April to May and from September to early November. However, Iran, as a vast country is a destination for all four seasons. For instance, in July and August, the west and northwest of Iran are the best choices due to cooler weather, mixed with classic routes, such as Tabriz, Kurdistan, Kermanshah, and Hamedan. The months of November, December, January, and February are the best time for traveling to south Iran and visiting the islands of Qeshm, Kish, Chabahar, and Bushehr.
The national currency in Iran is the Iranian Rial (IRR). However, due to the dramatic decrease in Iran’s currency value, Iranians informally use Toman to make daily transactions easier. Each Toman equals 10 Rials and you just need to omit one zero to find out the value in Toman.
Iran is generally safe for foreign travelers and Iranians are well-known for their warm hospitality. But if you are still in doubt, let a licensed Iranian tour operator or travel agency organize a hassle-free tour for you.
Yes, they absolutely can! They are just required to travel with a licensed local guide across the country and arrange their visas in advance.
Foreign women should wear hijab in Iran according to the country’s laws. But just a loose hijab covering their hair, neck, arms, and legs is enough. Chador and burqa are not mandatory. Chador is just mandatory in some religious sites, including some mosques or shrines, and is offered to the visitors at the entrance.
Credit cards and debit cards do not work in Iran, unfortunately, due to the sanctions. So, you can either bring enough cash with you during your trip to Iran or exchange money at the airport or exchange offices across the cities. Iranian debit cards are also available.
Yes, you can access Wi-Fi in most public places, such as hotels, restaurants, and coffee shops. However, due to filtering on some social media and websites, you should use a VPN to unblock them. You can also use data internet by buying a local SIM card in the airport or mobile shops.
Alcoholic drinks are forbidden according to the country’s laws.
You can find a great variety of vegetarian meals in the Persian culinary, as well as vegetarian restaurants in larger cities. If you are going to travel to Iran on a tour, you’d better inform the tour operator or the travel agency in advance.
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