In this video, Arash Khalatbari guides you through the biggest park in the Middle East, Nahjolbalaghe Park with more that ninety Hectares of land and expanding.
Watch the video posted below to learn more about buying a good quality Afghan rug!
Watch the video posted below to learn more about Rudbar (Roodbar) city in Iran!
Watch the video posted below to learn more about carpets at an Istanbul Carpet Maker!
Watch the video posted below to learn more about the art of illustration in Iran!
Persian carpets can be divided into three groups; Farsh / ‘Qālii’ (sized anything greater than 6×4 feet), Qālicheh (meaning rug, sized 6×4 feet and smaller), and nomadic carpets known as Gelim (گلیم) Kilim, (including Zilu, meaning rough carpet).
The art of carpet weaving existed in Iran in ancient times, according to evidence such as the 2500-year-old Pazyryk carpet, dating back to 500 B.C., during the Achaemenid period.
The first documented evidence on the existence of Persian carpets came from Chinese texts dating back to the Sassanid period (224 – 641 AD). This art underwent many changes in various eras of the Iranian history to an extent that it passed an upward trend before the Islamic era until the Mongol invasion of Iran. After the invasion, the art began to grow again during the Timurid and Ilkhanid dynasties.
With the passage of time, the materials used in carpets, including wool, silk and cotton, will decay. Therefore archaeologists are rarely able to make any particularly useful discoveries during archaeological excavations. What has remained from early times as evidence of carpet-weaving is nothing more than a few pieces of worn-out carpets. Such fragments do not help very much in recognizing the carpet-weaving characteristics of pre-Seljuk period (13th and 14th centuries AD) in Persia.
Watch the video posted below to learn more about inspiring carpet ideas to brighten and enhance your living room!
In this video, Shahriar Azimi visits Golestan National Park, which is one of the largest national parks in Iran located between three different provinces, Golestan, North Khorasan and Semnan.
Watch the video posted below to learn more about Golestan National Park, one of the largest national parks in Iran:
Kazem Najarioun started an organization where people could clean up the rubbish voluntarily. First it started with his family and friends; now it is enlarged into a group of 70 or 80 people. What this group is trying to do is to first of all clean the rubbish up and also be a model to other people. Benita Rahimi will tell you more.
Watch the video posted below to learn more about Nature cleaners in Iran!