The Living Museum of Traditional Culture

33pol(si-o she Pol ,33 Bridges) or Allah-Verdi-Khaan Bridge is located in Isfahan At Zayandeh Rood River and built in Safavid Period by Shah Abbas I. Actually ,it haven't 33 span, but its reflects in water create 33 Span and its name got from this Idea. People walking alongside this bridge and exist some places for sitting and enjoying from This beautiful view


The Living Museum of Traditional Culture

Esfahan is Iran’s top tourist destination for good reason. Many tourists who visited Iran described Isfahan as a magnificent and the most attractive city in Iran. Its multitude of tree-lined boulevards, Persian gardens and important Islamic buildings, the historic bazaar, the picturesque bridges and the Unesco-listed central square give it a visual appeal which is unique to the rest of the country.

This awesome city has a long history dating back to Achamanid and Sassanid period but it flourished particularly in 16th century under the Safavid dynasty when it finally became the capital of Persia.


Top Tourist Attractions

The Enchanting Chehel Sotoun Palace

Built on the beautiful landscape of Isfahan city during the reign of Shah Abbas II in 1646; Chehel Sotoun Palace is one of the most magnificent palaces in Iran. The astounding palace served as a place of leisure and entertainment for the king and his royal family.

Masjed-e Jāmé of Isfahan

Located in the historic center of Isfahan, the Masjed-e Jāmé (‘Friday mosque’) can be seen as a stunning illustration of the evolution of mosque architecture over twelve centuries, starting in ad 841. It is the oldest preserved edifice of its type in Iran and a prototype for later mosque designs throughout Central Asia.

Ali Qapu Palace

Built at the very end of the 16th century as a residence for Shah Abbas I, this six-storey palace also served as a monumental gateway to the royal palaces that lay in the parklands beyond (Ali Qapu means ‘Gate of Ali’).

Meidan Emam

The Meidan Emam, also known as Naghsh-e Jahan(“Image of the World”) is a public urban square in the center of Esfahan. Being 560 m long by 160 m wide, it covers almost 9 ha, one of the largest city squares in the world and an outstanding example of Iranian and Islamic architecture.

Vank Cathedral

The extraordinary Vank Cathedral was established by Armenian immigrants settled by Shah Abbas I in Isfahan. What was first a monastery with a small healing church transformed into one of the most elaborately decorated churches in Iran. Its extremely simple and modern brick exterior catches every visitor off guard.

Isfahan Bridges

Some of Isfahan’s finest architecture spans the Zayandeh River, contributing to the breathtaking images already abundant in Iran’s prettiest city. The bridges of Isfahan, of which there are 11 in total (6 are new), are a stunning example of urban and functional architecture and have become a symbol of the city.

Are you ready for a great journey of Iran?

Please book at least three weeks ahead of your travel date.