Welcome to Iran
Iran is a vast country covering 1.648.000 square kilometers in southwestern Asia. Its neighbors are Turkmenistan, Azerbaijan, and Armenia on the north, Afghanistan, and Pakistan on the east, and Turkey and Iraq on the west. Iran is the land of history, a country filled with the memory of many told and untold events. Known as the crossroads of the world in the past, Iran has always been, and still is, a pole of attraction for orientalists and historians.
Muslim tourists and their anxiety during the journey
Fear of misconduct, misconceptions, and inappropriate behaviors of other people will always create stress for Muslim tourists. During the journey, Muslim tourists must always wait for some of the problems and concerns that may occur to them. Nowadays, with the expansion of social networks and media, Muslims are more and more exposed than ever. There are a lot of differences between the news and the dealings with them.
All About Iranian Tea
The history of tea culture in Iran started at the end of the 15th century. Before that coffee was the main beverage in Iran. However, most of the coffee-producing countries were located far from Iran, making shipping very difficult and expensive. With a major tea-producing country, China, located on a nearby trading path, the "Silk Road", and the shipping of tea much easier, tea became popular in Iran. As a result, the demand for tea grew, and more tea needed to be imported to match Iran's consumption.
Ramadan, The Holy Month
Millions of Muslims around the world mark the start of Ramadan - a month of intense prayer, dawn-to-dusk fasting, and nightly feasts. Let's know more about Ramadan. Historic roots: fasting is a common ritual practiced by most religions and was known in pre-Islamic Arabia. There were several Gnostic sects, Christian and Manichean missionaries that practiced fasting and were present in Arabia at the time of Prophet Muhammad.
Nowruz is the oldest mythological celebration in Iran and the world
Nowruz is the oldest celebration in Iran, which has deep roots in the ancient history of Iran, and is celebrated by more than 300 million people around the world on March 21. It is the day of the vernal equinox, which marks the passage of the sun over the equator and the beginning of spring in the northern hemisphere. Nowruz is one of the oldest and most beloved festivities celebrated for at least 3,000 years.