Tag Archives: Iran

According to shoppingpicks, in January, temperatures in Iran are generally mild with an average high of 62 degrees Fahrenheit (17 degrees Celsius) and an average low of 45 degrees Fahrenheit (7 degrees Celsius). It is usually a dry month with some chances of rain in the northern parts of the country. The nights can be especially cool, especially in the mountainous regions. February temperatures remain relatively similar to January but with slightly higher humidity levels due to increased rainfall. Average highs range from 63-65 degrees Fahrenheit (17-18 degree Celsius) while average lows range from 46-48 degree Fahrenheit (8 to 9 degree Celsius). Precipitation is still light but there are more days with showers than in January. March brings warmer weather and higher humidity levels as spring approaches. Average highs reach 66-68 degrees Fahrenheit (19-20 degree Celsius) while lows hover around 50-52 degree Fahrenheit (10 to 11 degree Celsius). Rainfall increases significantly during this month, particularly along the western coast where it can rain multiple times per week. April sees a continuation of mild temperatures and wet weather as the rainy season continues. Highs reach 69-71 degrees Fahrenheit (21-22 degree Celsius) while lows range from 53-55 degree Fahrenheit (12 to 13 degree Celsius). Rainfall is abundant throughout Iran during this time, although it tends to be heaviest near the western coast. Iran, which is sandwiched between Afghanistan and Iraq, has roughly a continental climate: large temperature differences between summer and winter. In the summer it is hot: from June to August it is everywhere more than 35 ° C and dry as a bone. In winter it is much colder in the mountainous north and west than in the south: a maximum of 5°C during the day in the mountains against 20°C in the south, which borders the Arabian Sea. Check areacodesexplorer for Iran History.

Iran Geography and Population

Iran (Geography) Iran (Geography), Natural Geography The Iranian landscape is characterized by mountain ranges from the alpine folding. Tectonic movements are still going on, and devastating earthquakes occur periodically, such as in 1978, when 20,000 people died in northeastern Khorasan, in 1990, when 40,000 died in the provinces of Gilan and Zanjan to the NW,… Read More »

Things to Do in Iran

The ancient Persian Empire was powerful and wealthy. History has left many historical treasures. Iran is a gem to visit, especially for those who are interested in archaeological finds. Iran is a relatively quiet destination in the turbulent Middle East. The country manages to keep the conflicts reasonably out of the door. That does not… Read More »

Iran Economy

Subchapters: Basic data Public finances and the state budget Banking system Tax system Basic data Iran’s economy began to slowly recover from 2021. GDP is taking on an increasing trend, it grew by 2.5% in 2021, predictions for 2022 even count on a very optimistic figure exceeding 10% growth. In addition, according to estimates, this… Read More »

Iran Visa, Embassy, Holidays and Shopping

VISAS, ENTRY RULES, CUSTOMS REGULATIONS in Iran You must have a visa to enter Iran. Russian citizens are issued a tourist visa upon arrival at the international airports of Tehran, Isfahan, Mashhad, Shiraz, Tabriz or Kish Island and if they have a return air ticket for up to 14 days. Be sure to answer the… Read More »

History in Iran

From ancient times until 1935, the territory of modern Iran was known as Persia. The first states began to appear here as early as the 3rd millennium BC. In the 6th century BC. the mighty Achaemenid empire was formed, which occupied the whole of southwestern and western Asia. During the reign of the Achaemenids, the… Read More »

Iran State Facts

  THE CAPITAL Tehran STATE STRUCTURE Islamic republic INTERNAL DIVISION The main administrative unit of Iran are stans. At the moment, the territory of the country is divided into 31 stations. SQUARE 1,648,000 km² CLIMATE Dry to subtropical OFFICIAL LANGUAGE Persian CURRENCY Iranian rial POPULATION OK. 80 million NATIONAL COMPOSITION Persians (61%), Azerbaijanis (16%), Kurds… Read More »

Iran Arts and architecture

Abbasid and Seljuk period With the conversion to Islam (➔ Islam), Iranian art did not completely break with the past, but preserved within it part of the ancient iconographic heritage, which underwent a process of Islamization for which what previously had symbolic meaning henceforth it had an exclusively decorative function. Almost nothing remains of the… Read More »

Iran Sate Overview

Iran, officially the Islamic Republic of Iran. State of the Middle East (Asia), was known until 1935 as Persia, although today this name is still valid and accepted along with that of Iran. It borders Pakistan and Afghanistan to the east; Turkmenistan to the northeast, the Caspian Sea to the north, and Azerbaijan and Armenia to the northwest; Turkey and Iraq to the west and finally to the coast of the Persian Gulf and the Gulf of Oman to the… Read More »

Iran after the 2009 Election Part 3

The rulers of Iran will probably not in the long run be able to stagnate the uprising that is already going on against the regime and the republic. The tug of war between authoritarian and pro-reform forces will persist and ride the Islamic Republic like a mare. This development will weaken the republic’s governing capacity.… Read More »

Iran after the 2009 Election Part 2

5: Unstable situation The situation is unstable in today’s Iran. The unity between the regime’s powerful men has cracked, and the revolutionary myth from 1979 is about to be weakened. From now on we can talk about Iran as an ideological state , but the demonstrations in the June days showed that they are becoming… Read More »

Iran after the 2009 Election Part 1

The dramatic events surrounding the presidential election in Iran on June 12 this year have radically changed the political situation in the country. Never before in the history of the 30-year-old republic have there been such large-scale demonstrations against the regime. The events after the election have created a deep divide in a country where… Read More »

Iran Conflict: How Critical? Part 2

4: Motives – what does Iran want How much do we really know? Are there still activities that are kept hidden? What are the motives? The Iranians themselves claim that they only have peaceful goals with the program and that everything is on the table. Others have difficulty trusting it. Israel is convinced that there… Read More »

Iran Conflict: How Critical? Part 1

In the last six months, the Iran conflict has intensified. The UN Security Council has adopted economic sanctions and a ban on Iranian arms exports. The wording is harsh, and the American force presence in the Gulf area is formidable. What is the Iran conflict about? Who are the parties to the conflict? How has… Read More »

Central Asia between Bark and Wood Part III

6: Energy and great power games Central Asia is rich in natural resources – especially large oil and gas deposits in Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan call for foreign interest. The central location near Afghanistan also gives the region great military strategic importance . Both global and regional powers are trying to strengthen their position. At the… Read More »

What determines the oil price? Part III

With state control over most of the world’s capacity for oil exports, the countries in OPEC were given increased opportunities to regulate production volume (volumes) and price in the market. After the war between Israel and Arab countries in 1973, the OPEC countries, under the leadership of Saudi Arabia and the country’s oil minister Sheikh… Read More »

World Heritage Sites in Iran Part III

Ruins of Shar-i Sokhta (The “Burned City”) (World Heritage) The ruins of Shar-e Sochta, or the “burned city”, lie at the crossroads of trade routes from the Bronze Age in what is now Iran. The ruins of this adobe city illustrate the emergence of the first complex societies in eastern Iran. According to mathgeneral, the… Read More »

World Heritage Sites in Iran Part II

According to internetsailors, the summers in the highlands are dry and very hot. Many plants thrive in the Caspian lowlands with its warm, humid climate (subtropics), while the Persian Gulf is hot and humid. It rains the most on the northern slope of the Elbursgebirge. Beech and oak forests grow there. The Zagros Mountains are… Read More »

World Heritage Sites in Iran Part I

According to hyperrestaurant, Iran suffers from a lack of water. The causes are global warming, frequent droughts and heavy water abstraction for large cities and irrigated agriculture. Rivers are drying up and lakes are shrinking with increasing frequency. Tapped groundwater causes the ground to sink in the Tehran area. The stock of sturgeon in the… Read More »

Iran Culture

Neolithic urban cultures on the soil of today’s Iran (Iranian art) formed the basis for the ancient oriental Elamite culture and Median art , which developed in close contact with neighboring Mesopotamia and Babylonia. The main testimonies are the step temples (zikcurrat) and palace complexes made of adobe bricks, for example in Susa. The Persian… Read More »

World Heritage Sites in Iran Part IV

Iran is a country in West Asia with (2018) 81.8 million residents; The capital is Tehran. Iran borders Turkey in the northwest, Armenia, Azerbaijan, the Caspian Sea and Turkmenistan in the north. Afghanistan is the neighbor in the east, Pakistan in the southeast and Iraq in the west. Iran meets the Arabian Sea in the… Read More »

World Heritages in Iran Part II

Historical bazaar in Tabriz (World Heritage) The city of Tabriz on the Silk Road has been a place of cultural exchange since ancient times. The focus: the historical bazaar. It consists of covered buildings that are connected to each other. He achieved his greatest fame from the 13th to the end of the 18th century.… Read More »

World Heritages in Iran Part I

Bisutun (world heritage) The rock relief from the 6th century BC Was by Darius I around 520 BC. Commissioned. The trilingual – Old Persian, Elamite and Babylonian – inscription reports on the rise and victories of Darius. It played a crucial role in deciphering the cuneiform script. Bisutun: facts Official title: Bisutun Cultural monument: Archaeological… Read More »

King’s Square of Isfahan (World Heritage)

Isfahan was the capital of Persia from 1598 to 1788. The huge, 512 × 160 m “Königsplatz” Meidan-e Shah was laid out by Shah Abbas the Great. The square is framed by two-story arcades and is decorated on its sides with a total of four buildings: the magnificent Shah and Lotfollah mosques, the Ali Kapu… Read More »

Persepolis Ruins (World Heritage)

Persepolis is considered a unique testimony to ancient Persian culture. The city was founded by Darius I (522 – 486 BC) and was the capital of the Achaemenid Empire for a long time. The palaces, temples and other buildings were on an artificial terrace. Persepolis was founded in 330 BC. Destroyed by Alexander the great.… Read More »