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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Niloo Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Niloo Hotel Tehran
Travel Blogs from Tehran
... as everywhere in Iran. I seemed to be much more of an attraction in Qazvin than in Tehran with especially women eyeing me curiously. Here the women definitely all wear black and most of them wear the Chador, the black cloak that they wrap around themselves and hold with either their hands or teeth. So it seems that Qazvin is much more conservative than Tehran.
We spent the rest of the day (not much left of it unfortunately) walking around Qazvin, ...
... works, countless motorbikes crossing in all directions, so many cars, buses, taxis, all intersect at the same time with people, really really crazy. So the best technique, as a friend of mine says, look for the opposite side of the car (if you can identify lol) ask Allah to guide you and to crossing. Everything will be ok !!! But the only thing that I will keep forever with me it’s my new friends, the smile of Sahar and all I will never forget they did for me !!! I gained ...
... zmniejszyć poziaom wrażeń . Oczywiście nie odbyło się bez nieporozumień finansowych ponieważ facet chciał dwukrotnie więcej niź uzgodniliśmy. Dostał jednak 10€ czyli tyle co było uzgodnione. Poznawanie bazaru rozpoczynam od przechadzki wzdłuz właściwego bazaru muszę się trochę oswoić z armosferą. Krzyki reklamujące dany towar , halas motocyklowy , masa ...
... to be closed so we decided to do the bazaar instead which was just next to the palace. The girls split off from the boys as we intended to do some shopping as we had only one Iran outfit each, and I finally got my wish to go shopping with a million dollars (albeit a million Iranian dollars). A carpet salesman soon approached us and offered to show us to the women's section of the bazaar (it is so big there are different sections including homeware, chinaware, ...
... and its observance plays an important role but to us it felt relatively low key. Hejabs and kebabs were common points of discussion with the comparatively few foreign visitors we met. The wearing of the headscarf was a constant reminder that we were in a country where modesty is important. While kebabs are the staple fare we did enjoy delicious Persian-inspired meals, characterised by the Iranians love of the interplay between sweet and sour spices and flavours.