“See You in Iran Tours” are interactive sociocultural outings. We try to create an atmosphere to connect our guests and locals.
Tehran is a city situated at the heart of Alburz Mountains with its layers, people, sub-cultures, functions, communities and history. Our tours aim to create a sense of it for those who want to explore it. Our Tehran tours are designed by urban explorers and storytellers who enjoy sharing their city life experiences. Each tour has its own atmosphere and there are few common points which we tried to achieve in designing them:
- To introduce new journeys and narrations of Tehran.
- To plan-up our programs with urban explorers and storytellers.
- To share a new perspective of different places.
- To create a platform for people to share their experience.
Our tours are based on specific topics, location bases or a period of time.
Choose from one of the below packages to book your tour. If you wish to modify the tour program, then please contact our Tehran Tours Director by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Every Friday, a number of art exhibition openings take place across Tehran. During the recent decade, the number of art galleries and artists have remarkably increased. On this day, artists, art critics, and art admirers converge in the artistic center of Tehran to visit and celebrate art throughout the day with new gallery exhibitions.
Si-e-Tir Street is famous for having different communities living on the same street; Armenians, Zoroastrians, Muslims and Jews are all having their own neighborhoods.
National museum is also at a walking distance which was designed by french architect Andre Godard. Then we walk towards Ceramic and Glassware museum which was curated in 1977.
Iran has a rich history in literature and poetry. Most people know Iran for its famous poets from centuries ago. In the modern era new wave of poets, writers and artists challenged classic rules, and social and political issues were starting to be reflected more in novels, short stories and poems.
Going a few hundred years back in the Persian history, food had to be prepared and catered in-house by the female head of the household. The idea of eating out was still a taboo until the first bakery was opened in Tehran by a Russian expat in 1931, which then was expanded to a cafe where people could snack out.