The batik headscarves made in the northeastern Iranian city of Osku are being exported to several countries like Turkey, Azerbaijan, Turkmenistan, and Tajikistan.
Russian Ambassador to Tehran Levan Dzhagaryan says Iranian citizens will be able to visit Russia without obtaining a visa as of the next couple of months.
Khorasan Razavi province in northeastern Iran is widely known for the millions of Shiite pilgrims it annually attracts, but it is also home to various tourist attractions.
Foreign tourists usually visit Iran for its historical attractions; however, now that the country is being listed among the world’s top tourist destinations, two Iranian women are organizing tours of Iranian cuisine to make foreigners more familiar with Iranian foods and eating traditions.
Iran and Ukraine have agreed to facilitate visa processing and issuance for their respective nationals.
Iran says it will start issuing boar hunting permits for foreigners by early 2018.
The tomato soup commonly cooked in the Iranian province of Hamadan is a must if you want to try a different cuisine.
While Iranians have been weaving Kilim, a traditional type of rug, for the past 400 years, the art of making these handicrafts is just going to be internationally recognized after being registered by the World Crafts Council.
Iran and Austria are taking preparatory steps to hold a joint travel and tourism training course in an Austrian university.
Felt is one of the traditional handicrafts commonly made by nomadic people in Iran. Shahrekord in the country’s southwest, as the hub of felt-making in Iran, is going to be registered by UNESCO as the world’s felt-making city.