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Home Travel Travel to Iran Sarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran

Sarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran

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Sarbaz, one of the most beautiful cities in Sistan and Baluchestan, has a population of 186,165, the majority of whom live in rural areas along Sarbaz River.

When you enter the city, palm trees and grassy fields grab your attention as if a small paradise is built in the heart of the dry and underdeveloped province.

Sarbaz is very much similar to India when it comes to climate, food culture and clothing; therefore, it is widely known in Iran as the Little India and the City of 72 Nations.

The city’s weather in the coldest season of the year is quite like springtime, and you can rest in the shade of the palm trees.

The climate variability in Sarbaz provides conditions for planting and harvesting different fruits such as dates, tree melon, banana, jujube, mango, sapodilla, guava, and citrus types like lemon, orange, and mandarin.

The existence of green palm trees and rivers in Sarbaz make it a suitable habitat for breeding fish and crocodiles. The locals of Sarbaz call their dwarf crocodiles “Gando”.

The use of traditional agricultural tools next to arts like needlework and architecture reflect the preservation of traditional values by the people of this city.

If you wish to see beautiful houses, special decorations and varied shapes on the exterior of the houses, travel to Sarbaz and see different traditional designs on the exterior walls of this region.

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Sarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran
Sarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside IranSarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran
Sarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran
Sarbaz; The Little India Inside Iran

 

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Mount Damavand is the highest peak in Iran and the highest volcano in Asia.

Travel tips

Things to Know Before Trip
One of the most important things to remember is that Iranians aren’t Arabs, they’re Persian. They speak Farsi (and other dialects), not Arabic, and some people might feel offended if you great them with Arabic words.
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