Book 2022 Tour to Iran

Tailor Made Iran Tour Packages


Booking special interest tour of Iran reaching from the lofty history of ancient Persia to explore Iran’s cultural landscapes, as well as its natural ones, are incredibly diverse. Submerge yourself in scenes of extravagant blue tiles mosques, mountain-backed attractions, nomadic life and spectacular sceneries – you’ll find exotic echoes entwined with historical background at every corner, Iranian food and lifestyle in a compelling and vivacious mix. We want you to explore them all, Join along on one of our tailor-made packages, we design from budget to luxury and mid-range holidays…

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Places to tour in Iran
Generally the best times to visit Iran are mid-April to early June, and late September to early November

These times avoid the long, cold northern winter, the Iranian New Year, the No-ruz (late March) and the summer, which can be unpleasantly hot in much of the country. And if the heat doesn’t keep you away, take note that prices along the Caspian coast can a bit higher during summer whereas great bargains can be found come wintertime. Many people prefer not to visit Iran during Ramadan, the Muslim month of fasting, but apart from most restaurants closing between dawn and dusk, Ramadan is not that bad for travelling. Almost hotels serve foods for travelers including you.

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How to apply for an Iran Visa?
Your application must be approved by MFA. If you book a tour, we will take care of all your visa from A to Z

All visa applicants must be ‘approved’ by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Tehran. This includes those seeking a visa on arrival, who can be approved either in advance or, with a longer wait, on arrival. If you’re approved, the MFA sends an authorisation number to the consulate , which takes your application form, passport photos and fee and issues the visa. Fees vary depending on your country of origin, read more on how to get an Iran visa online

how to apply for an iran visa
Events & Public Holidays
Just about everything that can close will close on a religious holiday, so it's important to know when they fall.

Iran’s religious holidays follow the Muslim lunar calendar, so the dates according to the Western calendar vary each year. Major events include Ramazan, the month of dawn to dusk fasting; Eid-é Fetr, the one day festival of feasting that marks the end of Ramazan; Ghadir-é Khom, which commemorates the day that the Prophet Mohammed appointed Imam Ali his successor; and the birthday of Mohammed.

National holidays follow the Persian solar calendar, but still usually fall on the same day each year according to the Western calendar. The big one include the Magnificent Victory of the Islamic Revolution of Iran on 11 February; the enthusiastically celebrated No Ruz or Iranian New Year (21 to 24 March).

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What to eat...
At its best, Iranian cuisine is very good. It's heavily based on rice, bread, fresh vegetables, herbs and fruit.

Meat, usually lamb or mutton minced or cut into small chunks, is used to add flavour but is rarely the dominant ingredient, except in kebabs. For travellers, this usually translates into the same two or three standard dishes of kebabs or chicken, with rice, vegetables and bread – you need to be invited into homes or splurge on upmarket hotels to eat the best Iranian food. The national drink of Iran is undoubtedly chay (tea), always served scalding hot, black and strong. All sorts of delicious fresh fruit juices, milkshakes and yoghurt drinks are available throughout Iran.

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Things to see
There's no room for preconceptions if you're packing to visit Iran.

What to see and what to include on your holiday to Iran? There are enough places to go to that makes your stay fully active from the awe inspiring Imam square in Esfahan to the Bazaar of Tehran and the magnificent UNDESCO heritage sites all across the land. Get more on Iran Tourist destination and plan your trip accordingly.

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Whether it’s your first visit or your 10th, Plan Your Own [Iran Tour Now]