آژانس مسافرتی و جهانگردی آلما، برگزار كننده تورهاي داخلي و خارجي، فعالیت خود را از سال 1388 در راستای ارتقای سطح کیفی صنعت مسافرتی و جهانگردی آغاز نمود. این آژانس با داشتن اطلاعاتی کامل در زمینه انواع تورهای مسافرتی، با مدیریت حرفه ای و اصولی، پرسنل کار آزموده و متعهد، راهنمایان حرفه ای و در نهایت انجام تمامی تعهدات نسبت به مسافرین عزیز با رعایت اصل مشتری مداری باعث جذب روز افزون تقاضا جهت استفاده از تورهای آژانس مسافرتی و جهانگردی آلما گردیده است. آژانس مسافرتی و جهانگردی آلما،دارای پروانه بهره برداری از سازمان میراث فرهنگی صنایع دستی و گردشگری استان گلستان بوده و با تخصص در برگزاری تورهای مختلف داخلی و خارجی، آمادگی لازم جهت طراحی تور برای گروههای مختلف بر طبق نیاز مشتریان را دارد .

"If travel is most rewarding when it surprises, then Iran might be the most rewarding and a fascinating destination on Earth" Alma Tour and Travel agency is very pleased to accept tourists from all over the world. We do our best to offer tourism services to you (honored guests) we say and receive so warmly welcome to everybody from all over the world

 

The introduction of citie

 
Golestan National Park مشاهده در قالب PDF چاپ فرستادن به ایمیل
نوشته شده توسط Administrator   
پنجشنبه, 02 دی 1395 ساعت 09:32

Introducing Golestan National Park

East of Gonbad, the limited-access Golestan National Park includes partly cultivated steppe and contrastingly thick mountain forests of 500-year-old trees in which you half expect to meet Asterix and his cohorts. The region is indistinctly littered with clues to the once vibrant Tabarestan civilisation that lasted from the Neanderthal era right up until the 13th century. Then Genghis Khan’s hordes brought it all to an abrupt end.

Much of the steppe population is ethnically Turkmen so if you’re lucky you might find yourself invited to a horse milking or for tea in one of the increasingly rare reed-ringed felt öy tents. For a hefty fee it’s possible to take unique spring and autumn horse treks in this fascinating area; book through www.inthesaddle.com/iran.htm. For a riders’ experience, read www.equitrek.com.au/Iran.html.

The Turkmen Ecolodge, designed by an Iranian architect, is a splendid spot and an excellent base to explore both the Golestan National Park and the surrounding region. The adobe house was actually a number of separate one-room Turkmen family homes that have been brought together as one delightful dwelling and the lovely space is filled with local craftworks. The ever-helpful owner Kamran is keen to show off the area and will arrange horse riding, tours of the park and beyond, and will even collect guests from Gorgan.

Mil-e Gonbad

This predominantly Turkmen town grew up around Jorjan’s one surviving building, the utterly magnificent Mil-e Gonbad. Soaring 55m tall on 12m-deep foundations, this astonishing tower has the cross-section of a 10-pointed star and looks like a buttressed brick spaceship. It was built in 1006 for poet-artist-prince Qabus ibn Vashmgir but is so remarkably well preserved that one can scarcely believe it’s 100, let alone 1000 years old. Qabus (Kavus), the Zeyarid ruler of surrounding Tabarestan, had just six years to marvel at his creation before an assassin put him in it permanently. Well, not so permanently, actually. His glass coffin, which originally hung from the tower’s dome, vanished long ago. Now there’s nothing to see inside, although it’s well worth the entry fee for the remarkable echoes both within and even more spookily from the marked circular spot some 40m in front of the tower. Mil-e Gonbad is hard to miss in a park 2.5 blocks north of the central Enqelab Sq.

Introducing Khalid Nibi Shrine

Dramatically perched above a breathtaking sea of badlands sit three small mausoleums commemorating Khalid Nibi. Although he was a 5th-century Nestorian Christian, the place now attracts Muslim pilgrims during spring and early summer. From the central shrine, a fairly obvious footpath leads down, then right in about 10 minutes to a grassy knoll dotted with remarkable pagan grave-markers. Ancient but of unknown age, these markers include 2m-long spindly phalluses for men and butterfly-shaped stones for women.


Introducing Alexander's Wall

Like the Great Chinese and Hadrian’s equivalents, Alexander’s Wall (Sadd-e Eskander) was built to keep out warlike raiders from the north. For the Iranian world it marked the very real edge of civilisation. Being banished beyond was equivalent to capital punishment. Called Qezel Alam (Red Snake) in Turkmen, it stretched over 160km between the Golestan Mountains and the Caspian and probably dates from the 6th century, making any reference to Alexander the Great mere romantic fiction. Comprehensively cannibalised for building materials over the centuries it’s now little more than a muddy undulation. However, a relatively recognisable section, conveniently marked by orange concrete bollards, runs along the northern side of the Tamar–GTS road. Raised some 5m above the fields, the outline of a large, square-planned wall-fort is still easy to make out at Malaisheikh, around 10km west of GTS.



آخرین بروز رسانی در یکشنبه, 05 دی 1395 ساعت 08:32