Fahraj, Yazd, Iran | Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Yazd

In & Around Yazd

A travel blog entry by chagger1 on Oct 24, 2013

... emerged. We made the steep, stepped climb (beside small gumtrees & olives) to the cave source of the drip. Pir-e-Sabz fire temple is within. Fabulous brass doors with an image of Zarthost (aka Zoroaster). After paying our respects and preparing to descend a kindly man appeared offering us tea. It turned out that he was a Parsee from Bombay, part of an extended Bombay/Yazdi family, a number of whom were gathered & picnicking at the site. We chatted for a ...

Yazd, Iran: Oldest Town on Earth?

A travel blog entry by samber on Oct 19, 2013

56 photos

... another twig for the nest Sam would say) whilst Sam changed some money.... only to have to change more once I spent it all. I believe I was fully justified though due to Yazd being known for its fabrics and silks since before Marco Polo passed through in the 13th century. Thank you history for providing me with the perfect excuse to shop. Each night we relaxed in the hotel courtyard. It was nice to have something to do of an evening. I think that's what I really ...

Get lost... but not for long!

A travel blog entry by thelongroadhome on Aug 06, 2013

35 photos

... br> anyway and find out I have been nominated to coordinate the transport for Shiraz,
brilliant, I didn’t even book the bus.
Anyway, that also meant I was to sort out the hotel, so running around
trying to find most to get both money for the bus and find out hotel
preferences and we are in business.
After all that running around it calls for bed.

Bus paid for this morning and ticket in ...

A sweet taste of central Iran

A travel blog entry by irelandbound on May 12, 2013

75 photos

... ice house, then the Zoroastrian Sarv (a 4000 yr old cyprus pine, one of the oldest trees in the world).
After we got to Yazd and checked in, rested, showered and changed, John and I wandered out to the hotel restaurant. The courtyard terrace dining setting was really pretty. We'd just about finished eating when lightning started to fill the sky above us, then the sky seemed to thicken and change colour, then people started to relocate indoors with some Iranian women advising ...

I stood where once Marco Polo stood!

A travel blog entry by s_sarkardei on Feb 01, 2013

66 photos

Badgirs, not badgers or bad girls, are Iranian wind catchers. Bad in Persian means wind and Gir means to grab or to catch, therefore wind catcher. The largest one in the world is located in Dowlatabad which is situated in Yazd city. These badgirs are used to create natural ventilation in buildings. The most traditional ones used to have a water well or in Persian "Hose" underneath them, so that when the wind came in the catcher and was forced down it, it would hit the surface of ...


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TripAdvisor Reviews Farvardinn Yazd

4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding