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Historical Classic 10 Iran tour

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+12 years old

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Historical Classic 10


Iran is not just one country: it brings together several within its borders. It has also had several lives, still visible: mosques coexist with temples from ancient times, provinces where time has stood still live in the same calendar as cities open to the West, and remnants of the monarchy stand alongside emblems of the Islamic Republic. This program promotes sharing contemporary Iranian life, full of surprises and contrasts.

Day 1Tehran

Arrive at Tehran airport, be greeted by your guide, and transfer to the hotel.

Day 2Shiraz

Visit the city of Tehran, the metropolis and capital of modern Iran. Explore the Golestan Palace complex and the grand bazaar. Visit the main museums such as the Archaeological Museum, the first museum in Iran, and the Glass and Ceramic Museum with its extraordinary glass and pottery collection. We can visit the Jewelry Museum and the Carpet Museum if they are open that day. Flight to Shiraz. Overnight in Shiraz.

Day 3Shiraz

Visit the city of Shiraz, the city of love, poetry, roses, and nightingales. Shiraz is known for its gardens and mild climate. The day is dedicated to discovering the Narenjestan Garden, the Citadel of the Regent (Arg-e Karim Khan), the Eram Garden, and the Pink Mosque. Overnight in Shiraz.

Day 4Shiraz

The morning is dedicated to the most important heritage of the Achaemenid Empire, Persepolis, and the Achaemenid necropolis of Naghsh-e-Rostam. After returning to Shiraz, the city of famous poets like Hafez and Sa’di, explore the tomb of Hafez or Sa’di. Visit the main monuments such as the Vakil Bazaar, the Vakil Mosque, and the Moshir Caravanserai. Overnight in Shiraz.

Day 5Shiraz - Yazd

Depart for Yazd. On the way, stop at Pasargadae, the first Achaemenid capital, and visit the tomb of its legendary founder Cyrus the Great. In the afternoon, arrive in Yazd, a caravan city bordered by the desert and known for its clay colour and wind towers. Continue with a visit to the Zoroastrian Towers of Silence. Overnight in Yazd.

Day 6Yazd - Nain - Isfahan

In the morning, visit Yazd: the Fire Temple, where Zoroastrians still celebrate their religious rituals today, the Jameh Mosque, the magnificent Mir Chaqmaq Square, and the Fahadan old quarter, a UNESCO World Heritage site. In the afternoon, depart for Isfahan. On the way, visit the ancient Friday Mosque of Nain. In the evening, arrive in Isfahan, “the city of a thousand and one nights.”

Day 7Isfahan

Visit Isfahan, one of the most picturesque cities in the world, which, according to a Persian saying, is “half of the world.” Visit the Friday Mosque, considered the encyclopedia of mosque architecture in Iran. Discover the Armenian quarter of the city and its Vank Cathedral. Walk along the banks of the Zayandehrud River, the only river in the Iranian plateau, and see the famous Si-o Se Pol (Bridge of Thirty-Three Arches) and Khaju Bridge, dating back to the 17th century. Overnight in Isfahan.

Day 8Isfahan

The morning is dedicated to continuing the city tour: the Forty Columns Pavilion, the Royal Square, also known as “Image of the World” (Naghsh-e Jahan), and the surrounding monuments: Imam Mosque, Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque, and Ali Qapu Palace. Free time in the late afternoon at the grand bazaar. Overnight in Isfahan.

Day 9Isfahan - Kashan - Tehran

Depart for Tehran in the morning. En route, visit Kashan, renowned for its rosewater and original carpets. Visit the characteristic Tabatabai House, belonging to a wealthy merchant from the 19th century. Stroll in the delicate Fin Garden, where Abbas the Great was crowned. Discover the local bazaar. Continue the journey to Tehran. Overnight in Tehran.

Day 10Tehran

In the morning, transfer to Tehran airport for the return flight.

Places You'll see
What's included



4* and 5* hotels, traditional houses


Service of an experienced English-speaking guide.



Buffet breakfast at the hotel, lunch and dinner in typical Iranian restaurants.



In a recent, air-conditioned vehicle with its experienced driver.


Travel insurance

Entrance tickets

Entrance tickets to the museums and archaeological sites mentioned in the program



SIM card


Additional Services


Good to Know

Required documents

Valid passport for at least six months. Entry visa obtained in your country.


Generally, Iran does not pose any specific health problems. No vaccinations are mandatory. As a precautionary measure, it is advisable to consult your doctor or health service before departure to obtain any additional information. Hygiene standards are high, and most travellers do not experience any discomfort other than fatigue due to the heat. However, bringing a basic pharmacy kit and any specific medication is recommended. Tap water is drinkable in most parts of the country, but it is better to drink bottled mineral water, which is available everywhere.


The Iranian currency is the Rial. Prices are usually displayed in Rials, but people often refer to Toman, equivalent to 10 Rials. The use of credit cards is almost absent (except for some craft shops), and there are no ATMs. Therefore, bringing Euros from France and exchanging them for Rials on-site is necessary. In some stores, payment in Euros or US dollars is also accepted.

Upon arrival in Iran, you can exchange Euros for cash without any problem at the airport or on the second day in Tehran at a currency exchange office. It is also advisable to carry international credit cards because some merchants of valuable items (miniatures, turquoise, carpets) also accept credit cards (such as Visa, Mastercard, and American Express).


The official language is Persian. In major cities, the educated population speaks English fairly well.


Iran is a Muslim country with a majority Shiite population (90%). There are significant communities of Sunni Muslims in the southwest and southeast of the country, as well as Armenians, Assyrians, and, to a lesser extent, Christians, Jews, and Zoroastrians, who are allowed and free to practice their faith.


Due to its vastness, Iran has a varied environment. Winter (December to February) can be very cold, especially in the northwest. In summer (June to August), temperatures reach 50°C on the Persian Gulf coast and southern provinces. Precipitation mainly occurs in the northern and western parts of the country, which have the coldest climate zone. Western Iran often experiences snow that lasts until early spring. Throughout the country, summer temperatures are always hot but more bearable due to the drier climate. In September, temperatures are still similar to summer, but evenings are cooler, so an outer layer of clothing may be pleasant.


The choice of clothing should generally meet the criteria of practicality, comfort, and responsiveness to the climate and environment. Opting for sporty and comfortable clothing that allows greater freedom of movement and does not hinder blood circulation with tight laces or narrow fittings is advisable. Avoid clothing made of synthetic fibres that prevent sweating, especially in hot environments. A fundamental principle to remember when choosing a dress for this type of trip is layering: it is better to have different lightweight garments that can be To call your country, worn layered if needed. This technique allows you to adjust the degree of body coverage to changing climates and ensures effective protection against temperature extremes and wind.

  • For Women: Foreign women are generally treated with more tolerance. However, it is mandatory to wear a headscarf to cover the hair. A light cotton scarf is ideal, especially in hot seasons. A long and loose shirt or tunic with long sleeves and loose-fitting trousers that reach the ankles is appropriate. Skirts and dresses (at least calf-length) are also practical.

Regarding colours, there are no strict rules. Makeup is not a problem, but opting for a certain discretion is better. Sandals can be worn without socks.

  • For Men: Men have more freedom and wear anything except shorts or sleeveless T-shirts. Half-sleeved shirts, such as t-shirts or polos, can be worn comfortably.


To call Iran: Dial 00 + country code 98 (Iran) + regional code without the first 0 + your correspondent’s number. In Iran, for an international call: Dial 00 + country code (France 33, Belgium 32, Switzerland 41) + regional code followed by your correspondent’s number, removing the first 0. The most convenient solution for calling your country is through your hotel. For the use and coverage of mobile phones, refer to your service provider.

Electricity and Internet

The electrical current is 220V. The plugs are of the European type with two round pins.

  • In hotels, there is internet and Wi-Fi.
  • You can use an iPad.
  • The charger switches for cameras, computers, phones, etc., are the same as those in France.


The itinerary is flexible and depends on local conditions. During the trip, if necessary, the guide may modify the program.