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Travel Blogs from Yazd
... hotel for a buffet meal, all you can eat. I particularly enjoyed the camel stew type thing, it tasted a bit like goat but much bigger. Normally I would relish all you can eat, and devour vast quantities. I only managed 2 moderate platefuls and was stuffed. I reckon I have lost over a stone. With mixed feelings of leaving the man I was behind, and glad I am down to an Asian XL. Jane and I went for a late night stroll through Yazd, ...
The reason for the title of this entry is that Yazd is renowned for its sweets. At the retail outlet of a good sweets manufacturer yesterday afternoon, I accidentally bought a very large box of little Yazdi cakes (I thought I was purchasing a couple, just to try them) as well as two other small boxes, one of a walnuts pastry and one of a pistachio coconut ice confection. And they gave us a couple of other sweets in our change as they didn't have the correct ...
... much). I was very happy with our place, it was acquaint with very good service and very polite staff. Our total cost for the hotel for 5 nights came to less than 100 dollars.
Commonly foreign travellers in Yazd tend to stay at local mehmansara or carvansara which are guest houses owned by locals and are traditional looking houses which are turned into guest rooms. I think it is worth to experience something like this, however we were told that they can be quite ...
... of breath from laughing so hard.
Eventually we got ourselves under control and we climbed back in the van and drove back into town for our next stop, Ateshkadeh also known as the Zoroastarian Fire Temple. The temple is said to house a flame that has been burning continuously since 470 AD. The flame was apparently transferred to Yazd in 1474 and then to the present site in 1940. The flame was burning in a caldron and was visible through a pane of glass in the middle of ...
... another mega walking tour. Our first destination was the Water museum, a very interesting display of the methodologies and history behind the Qanats or irrigation tunnels the area is famous for. Yazd tradesmen are famous for their extraordinary skills in locating, building and maintaining these structures so important to this dry desert area.
Next stop was Takyeh Amir Chakhmagh, a large square surrounded by a large mosque and local bazaar. We then headed out ...
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- Continental Breakfast
- Adjoining Rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service