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    Sadri (Namir) Garden, Taft, Yazd, Iran

    Iran - Sadri (Namir) Garden, Taft, Yazd, Iran


    • Price: 1 $
    • Best Time to Visit: Spring and Fall
    • Working Hours: 8 am. to 12 pm. everyday
    • More Info: Room Service- Free Parking- Restaurant- Free High Speed Internet ( WiFi )- Breakfast included- PRICE RANGE: 50-100 $ (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room) ROOM TYPES: Suites NUMBER OF ROOMS: 14

    Bagh-e Namir (Sadri) of Taft dates back to almost two hundred years ago and has an approximate area of 12000 square meters. It is located in Bagh-e Golestan neighborhood in south eastern Taft beside Taft river which runs along Yazd-Shiraz road.



    The core of the garden used to be a pomegranate orchard. Other structures of the garden include summer and winter residences. Initially, when Bagh-e Sadrieh was owned by Mohammad Taqi Khan-e Bafqi during Zand rule, it was a complex consisted of a mansion (summer residence), a winter residence and a stone basin with 98 jets of water positioned upon the main axis of the garden. The high wind catching structure of the garden is considered as its prominent feature and is easily distinguishable in Taft townscape. The location of Bagh-e Sadrieh of Taft beside the main road as well as its proximity with other Taft gardens has given it an outstanding status.



    Architectural spaces of the garden are divided into several parts that include: pavilion (Zemestan Khaneh), caravanserai (including mill, water reservoir and commercial spaces), houses around the garden and the mansion (summer residence). here include: Brick decorations which are in combination with plaster of clay and straw and stone, the wall and floor wooden decorations as well as delicate plaster decorations seen prominently in orthodox works of the entrance vestibule ceiling and in wind catcher decorations and finally in the pavilion stuccos.



    Bagh-e Namir has several rows of different trees mostly consisted of willows, pomegranate, mulberry, pine and cedar creating a lush green space. Fructiferous trees of the garden include grape and pomegranate planted inside Karts. These trees have been replaced gradually and there is an ongoing endeavor to substitute old trees.



    Among salient features of Bagh-e Namir is its modern technology for using hydraulic systems which is significant in the 99 fountain-basin of the garden. This rare basin installed in the middle of the garden and discovered in recent archeological investigations is considered as one of the few instances of Persian Landscape Gardening in which garden irrigation system has been blended with the Qanat water current. The system has been made using simple ceramic pieces that display another matchless technology used in Persian Gardens. Garden vegetation has changed greatly in time and its Qanat has been hurt by urbanization.

    The garden is now turned to a restaurant and hotel.


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    The word Persia gives the image of a magical and mysterious land of far away and long ago, of ancient monuments and beautiful works of art – carpets, tiles, fine ceramics and miniatures. It also reminds us of legendary and tragic love stories and epic poems about great wars. And Persia is indeed a world ancient and contemporary, a bridge between heaven and earth. We want to show you around. Discover things to do on your next trip to Iran and plan a trip of your lifetime. Yes, it is that easy! This website gives you the tools to plan your trip to Iran: detailed information on destinations; inspiring ideas on what to see and do in each city; where to stay; where to eat; travel guides and let’s say everything you need so you can dream up a trip to Iran.


    This workshop is designed according to the UNESCO World Heritage Education Programme in order to give young people a chance to voice their concerns and to become involved in the protection of our common cultural and natural heritage. It seeks to encourage and enable tomorrow’s decision-makers to participate in heritage conservation and to respond to the continuing threats facing our World Heritage. The idea of involving young people in World Heritage preservation and promotion came as a response to Article 27 of the Convention Concerning the Protection of the World Cultural and Natural Heritage (World Heritage Convention). Furthermore, Patrimonito means 'small heritage' in Spanish and the character represents a young heritage guardian. Patrimonito has been widely adopted as the international mascot of the World Heritage Education Programme.
    Date: 29th December
    Number of trainees: 7
    Duration: 3 hours

    The workshop of "Patrimonito" was held on 29th of December. Participants arrived around 10:30 and they were welcomed by hot chocolate and Persian cup cakes. After a little introduction by trainers and trainees, the process started by making two groups and letting them choose a name for their group, each group was accompanied by a mentor then each group was given some images of world heritage sites in Iran and some descriptions, each group was asked to match images and descriptions, the mentor was guiding them throughout the activity. All trainees were participating actively and trying to remember their experiences about their travels to these places. When they were done with the activity, the mentors started giving the answers and a brief explanation about each site; mentors were using trainees’ ideas and experiences to complete their tasks.

    Shortly after that, the second part started which was a presentation done by two of mentors. The aim of this presentation was to define the value of these world heritage sites and duties of each person as a "Patrimonito", and what happens if there is no "Patrimonito" and nobody cares about our tangible or intangible heritage. In this part trainees started questioning and understanding the whole concept of being a "Patrimonito", they also added their own suggestions on how to protect our heritage and by the end of this part, they were completely aware about their role as a "Patrimonito".
    Now it was a best time to have a short break, during the break trainees were introduced to some of intangible heritages as they were served by traditional food and snacks and even they way of serving was according to traditions and everyone had this opportunity to discuss about intangible heritage while enjoying some traditional food and snacks.
    When the break was done, everyone was asked to choose a heritage either tangible or intangible and they had to introduce their chosen heritage to a tourist by making a postcard using what they have learnt. They were given all of necessary tools such as color papers, color pencils, glue, scissors, images of heritage and a mentor was with them in order to help them completing the task.

    When they were done, they handed out their postcards and with the mentors they sat together and spent a few minutes asking and answering about what they have learnt. Then they were told to say their vows for protecting their heritage and caring about it, the mentor said the vow and the trainees repeated after her and they officially became a "Patrimonito".

    The last but the best part was when they were given the certificates, and they were told that since they are aware of the value of the heritage and they know how to protect it, they are chosen as "Patrimonito" and they should continue their mission by introducing the value of heritage to others. They were granted certificates and labels and the workshop of "Patrimonito" was finished by taking some memorial photos.