Sasha & Son

Bukhara, Uzbekistan | Hotel
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This hotel, located in Bukhara, is near Chor-Minor, Ismail Samanid Mausoleum, Afrasiab, and Mir-i Arab Madrasah.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Sasha & Son Bukhara

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Bukhara

    Bukhara, known as a pillar of Islam

    A travel blog entry by agbucks on Aug 10, 2014

    1 comment

    ... charming and the sunset views from up on the city walls are magical.

    *Andy has to go into new Khiva to buy 3 rd party car insurance. It was not possible to purchase from the UK end. It will be the same issue in many of ...

    Bukhara, Day Two

    A travel blog entry by ldhensel on Aug 02, 2014

    2 comments, 11 photos

    We began the day wandering through the craft shops around our hotel. Across the street was a metalsmith who forged knives and scissors. Some of the knives were Damascus steel which he made from layers of metal. The layers were heated, pounded thin and folded over, then reheated and again folded. He repeated this process until the metal had a 100 or more layers. a week's work for one knife He also made scissors shaped as storks, the symbol ...

    The cotton route to Samarkand

    A travel blog entry by argyllbookworm on Jun 03, 2014

    14 photos

    ... torch operating at a nearby building site. Our goal is the Chor Minor madrassah, built in 1807 by a rich merchant and fond father of four daughters who all looked similar but had different personalities. The building has four similar minarets, each one decorated differently in their honour. The towers are topped with brilliant turquoise tiles and decorated with blue mosaics below. There is the inevitable tourist shop within, but we remain impressed by the ...

    The Holy City

    A travel blog entry by ahartry on May 27, 2014

    113 photos

    ... found the ruins of a Zoroastrian temple beneath the mosque, and it might have also been the site of a synagogue.

    We had drinks in the courtyard, which was lovely, then went upstairs for a most welcome shower. Rest, then out in the evening for a bit of dinner. We went to a new restaurant, which had opened recently, designed to serve locals. Again, Keegan's language skills came in very handy as we ordered a variety of salad, bread, and dumplings. ...

    No Man's Land

    A travel blog entry by ahartry on May 26, 2014

    13 photos

    ... the door. At the exit of the building, we said goodbye to our guide. Then we piled into a small white minivan and were driven the kilometer to the border. The transfer cost $5 for the six of us and was totally worth it. We had to show our papers to the final Turkmen guard, then crossed the border.

    The Uzbek guard on the other side of the border took our papers and reviewed them carefully. When he was done, he went back and leaned against his guard post. Keegan asked him ...