Marriage to an Iranian Citizen
Every country has its own laws that apply to its citizens marrying a person from a different country. Getting married to an Iranian citizen with the goal of eventually bringing them to Canada to live is a process with many steps. The Iranian government may impose requirements on foreigners who marry Iranians as an indirect way of discouraging Iranian citizens from moving to other countries.
You must demonstrate to Iranian officials that they are not currently married to anyone else - either you have never been married or all divorces are finalized - that your identity is proven, and that you have never committed any crimes in Iran. This is done by providing various documents including an Affidavit of Single Status to the Iranian government either in Iran or via an Iranian embassy.
If you want to bring your Iranian spouse or partner to live in Canada, you must then file a sponsorship application for them to become a permanent resident. If they would like to visit you in Canada while their application is in process, they must also apply for a visitor visa. For more information, please see our family sponsorship page and our visitor visa page.
Iranian Marriage Basic Requirements
Iranian husband with foreign wife
The following documents are required for registration of marriage between Iranian man and a foreign wife:
- The new birth certificates of couple.
- The original passports of couple.
- 12 photos of wife (with Hejab)
- 4 photos of husband (without hat and glasses)
- The original religious marriage certificate
- Conversion certificate of wife to Islam if the husband is Moslem.
- The original English marriage certificate.
- Wife's full detailed English birth certificate
- The original health certificate from a doctor for couple
- The relevant registration form
Iranian wife with foreign husband
The following documents are required for registration of marriage between Iranian wife and a foreign man
- The new birth certificates of couple.
- The original passport of husband.
- The original passport of wife.
- Husband's full detailed English birth certificate.
- 8 photos of couple (ladies with Hejab).
- The original health certificate from a doctor for couple.
- The job certificate (a letter from accountant or solicitor).
- The original religious marriage certificate.
- The original English marriage certificate.
- Conversion certificate of husband to Islam if the wife is Moslem.
- Father's consent which must be confirmed by the Vital Records Office of Foreign Ministry of I.R.Iran, if the father was not present. (If the father has passed away, the death certificate of father should be presented)
- The relevant registration form.
- Certificate of non-criminal record for husband that should be confirmed by local police.
- Husband's commitment to give alimony and a one-off travel expenses to Iran, or the wife's consent to give up this right.
- Certificate of non-martial statute for husband if it is not stated in the marriage certificate.
- Payment of 1 pound for marriage certificate.
The time needed to issue a marriage certificate depends upon the number and case of the applicants and there is no official time.
If your Iranian spouse has dependent children, this does not affect the Iranian Marriage document application.
If you have dependent children, they have no effect on the application to marry an Iranian citizen.
List of Iranian Consulates in Canada
Calling Iran from Canada
To make a direct call to Iraq from Canada, you need to follow the international dialling format given below. The dialling format is the same when calling Iran mobile or land line from Canada.
To callIran from Canada
Dial 011 - 98 - Area Code - TEL #
Follow the dialing format shown above while calling Iran from Canada.
011 - Exit code for Canada, and is needed for making any international call from Canada
98- ISD Code or Country Code of Iran
Iran's Area codes(landlines only)
|Abadan||631, 632||Karaj||261, 262||Sabzevar||571, 572|
|Ahvaz||611, 612||Kashan||361, 362||Sanandaj||871, 872|
|Amol||121, 122||Kerman||341, 342||Saqqez||874, 875|
|Arak||861, 862||Kermanshah||831, 832||Sari||151, 152|
|Ardabil||451, 452||Khorramabad||661, 663||Saveh||255, 256|
|Babol||111, 112||Khoy||461, 462||Shahrekord||381|
|Bandar Abbas||761, 763||Mahabad||442||Shahrud||273, 274|
|Birjand||561, 562||Malayer||851, 852||Semnan||231, 232|
|Bojnord||584, 585||Maragheh||421, 422||Shiraz||711, 712|
|Borujerd||662, 665||Marvdasht||728, 729||Sirjan||345, 347|
|Bushehr||771, 772, 773||Mashhad||511, 512||Tabriz||411, 412|
|Dezful||641, 642||Najafabad||331, 332||Tehran||21, 221|
|Eslamshahr||228, 229||Nyshaboor||551, 552||Urmia||441, 443|
|Gonbad Kavus||172, 174||Qarchak||292||Varamin||291, 292|
|Gorgan||171, 173||Qazvin||281, 282||Yazd||351, 352, 353|
|Hamadan||811, 812||Qom||251, 252||Zabol||542, 544|
|Ilam||841, 842||Rafsanjan||391, 392||Zahedan||541, 543|
|Isfahan||311, 312||Rasht||131, 132||Zanjan||241, 242|
For cells the prefix is 9.
How to Call Canada From Iran
To make a direct call to Canada from Iran, you need to follow the international dialling format given below. The dialling format is the same when calling Canada mobile or land line from Iran.
To call Canada From Iran
Dial 00 - 1 - Area Code - local number
Follow the dialling format shown above while calling Canada from Iran.
- 00 - Exit code for Iran, and is needed for making any international call from Iran
- 1 - ISD Code or Country Code of Canada
403 / 587 (southern Alberta)
587 / 780 (central and northern Alberta)
236 / 250 / 778 (majority of BC)
236 / 604 / 778 (Metro Vancouver)
226 / 519 (southwestern Ontario)
249 / 705 (northeastern Ontario)
289 / 365 / 905 (Greater Toronto Area)
343 / 613 (eastern Ontario)
416 / 647 (Toronto)
807 (northwestern Ontario)
|Manitoba||204 / 431||PEI||782 / 902|
418 / 581 (eastern Quebec)
438 / 514 (Montreal)
450 / 579 (Greater Montreal)
819 / 873 (remainder of Quebec)
|Newfoundland and Labrador||709||Saskatchewan||306 / 639|
|Nova Scotia||782 / 902|
Iran has its own special time zone, much like Newfoundland; it is GMT+3.5. Iran observes Daylight Saving Time but observes it over a slightly shorter period than Canada, so in late September and all of October, there is one hour less difference than in the chart below. Saskatchewan does not participate in DST so in the summer Iran is one hour further ahead.
|Canadian Time Zone||
# of Hours Iran is Ahead
|Pacific (BC, Yukon)||11.5 hours|
|Mountain (Alberta, western Nunvaut, Lloydminster, Saskatchewan)||10.5 hours|
|Central (Manitoba, Northwest Territories, central Nunavut, northwestern Ontario, Saskatchewan*)||9.5 hours|
|Eastern (most of Ontario, most of Quebec)||8.5 hours|
|Atlantic (Labrador, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, PEI, eastern Quebec)||7.5 hours|
The rial is the currency of Iran and currently remains the world's least valued currency unit.
The name derives from the Spanish Real, which was for several centuries, the currency in Spain (derived from Spanish rey = king).
Although the "toman" is no longer an official unit of Iranian currency, Iranians commonly express amounts of money and prices of goods in "tomans." For this purpose, one "toman" equals 10 rials. Despite this usage, amounts of money and prices of goods are essentially always written in rials. For example, the sign next to a loaf of bread in a store would state the price in rials, e.g., "10,000 Rials," even though the clerk, if asked, would say that the bread costs "1,000 tomans."
There is no official symbol for the currency but the Iranian standard ISIRI 820 defined a symbol for use on typewriters (stating that it is an invention of the standards committee itself) and the two Iranian standards ISIRI 2900 and ISIRI 3342 define a character code to be used for it.
Brief History of Rial
The rial was first introduced in 1798 as a coin worth 1250 dinar or one eighth of a toman. In 1825, the rial stopped to be issued, with the qiran of 1000 dinars (one tenth of a toman) being issued as part of a decimal system. The rial replaced the qiran at par in 1932, although it was divided into one hundred (new) dinars.
Prior to decimalisation in 1932, these coins and currencies were used, and some of these terms still have wide usage in Iranian languages and proverbs
Silver coins were issued in denominations of ¼, ½ and 1 rial.
The first coins of the second rial currency were in denominations of 1, 2, 5, 10 and 25 dinar, ½, 1, 2 and 5 rial, with the ½ to 5 rial coins minted in silver. Gold coins denominated in pahlavi were also issued, initially valued at 100 rial. In 1944, the silver coinage was reduced in size, with the smallest silver coins being 1 rial pieces. This year also saw the end of minting of all denominations below 25 dinar. In 1945, silver 10 rial coins were introduced. In 1953, silver coins ceased to be minted, with the smallest denomination now 50 dinar. 20 rial coins were introduced in 1972.
After the Islamic Revolution, the currency designs were changed to remove the Shah's effigy but the sizes and compositions were not immediately changed. 50 dinar coins were only minted in 1979 and 50 rial coins were introduced in 1980. In 1992, a new coinage was introduced with smaller 1, 5, 10 and 50 rial coins and new 100 rial pieces. 250 rial coins were introduced the following year. In 2004, the sizes of the 50, 100 and 250 rial coins were reduced and 500 rial coins were introduced. New, smaller types of 250 and 500 rials were introduced in 2009, along with the new denomination of 1000 rials. In 2010, coins were issued with denominations of 2,000 and 5,000 rials.
Coins in Circulation
In 1932, notes were issued by the "Bank Melli Iran" in denominations of 5, 10, 20, 50, 100 and 500 rial. 1000 rial notes were introduced in 1935, followed by 200 rial notes in 1951 and 5000 and 10,000 rial in 1952. 5 rial notes were last issued in the 1940s, with 10 rial notes disappearing in the 1960s. In 1961, the Central Bank of Iran took over the issuance of paper money.
In 1979, after the Islamic revolution, Iranian banknotes featuring the Shah's face were counter-stamped with intricate designs to cover the Shah's face. The first regular issues of the Islamic Republic were in denominations of 100, 200, 500, 1000, 5000 and 10,000 rial. 2000 rial notes were introduced in 1986.
Current Series Banknotes
The Iranian 100 rial banknote depicts on the front, Hassan Modarres who was an Iranian Twelver Shi'a cleric and a notable supporter of the Iranian Constitutional Revolution. On the back it depicts Old building of Islamic Consultative Assembly
The Iranian 200 rial banknote depicts on the front,Jame' Mosque of Yazd which is the grand, congregational mosque (Jāmeh) of Yazd city, within the Yazd Province of Iran. On the back it depicts Jahad-e Sazandegi
The Iranian 500 rial banknote depicts on the front, Friday prayers while on the back it depicts University of Tehran main entrance
The Iranian 1000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. Following the revolution, Khomeini became the country's Supreme Leader, a position created in the constitution as the highest ranking political and religious authority of the nation, which he held until his death. On the back it depicts Omar Mosque (Dome of the Rock)
The Iranian 2000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran.On the back it depicts Kaaba which is a cuboid-shaped building in Mecca, Saudi Arabia, and is the most sacred site in Islam
The Iranian 2000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. On the back it depicts Flowers and birds
The Iranian 10000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. Mount Damavand which is a potentially active volcano and the highest peak in Iran, has a special place in Persian mythology and folklore.
The Iranian 20,000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. On the back it depicts Al-Aqsa Mosque and the Dome of the Rock, Jerusalem
The Iranian 50,000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. On the back it depicts the Map of Iran with Atom symbol, quote in Persian from the prophet Mohammed, and "Persian Gulf" in English
The Iranian 100,000 rial banknote depicts on the front, Ruhollah Khomeini who was an Iranian religious leader and politician, and leader of the 1979 Iranian Revolution which saw the overthrow of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. On the back it depicts the Saadi's Mausoleum in Shiraz
Emergency Information for Canadians in Iran
From the Government of Canada:
On September 7, 2012, Canada closed its embassy in Iran.
Because of heightened regional tensions, Canadian travellers in Iran will be closely watched by Iranian authorities. Iranian irritation at the Embassy closure may heighten this scrutiny of Canadians. Seemingly innocuous behaviours, such as the use of cameras in public places, travel beyond well-established tourist attractions, or casual interactions with Iranian friends, may be misinterpreted and may lead to investigation and harassment. Canadian travellers may be arbitrarily questioned, arrested and detained for a long period.
Canadians who choose to travel to Iran despite this warning should know that the Government of Canada’s ability to offer consular services in Iran is very limited and should expect delays if they request travel documents or a replacement for a lost or stolen passport. Ensure that your travel documents are up to date. Canadians in Iran seeking routine consular and passport services should contact the Embassy of Canada in Ankara, Turkey or any other Canadian mission. Canadians in Iran who require urgent assistance may contact the Emergency Watch and Response Centre in Ottawa at 613-996-8885 (collect calls accepted), by email at email@example.com"
Embassy of Canada in Ankara
Cinnah Caddesi No. 58
Telephone: 90 (312) 409-2700
Embassy of Canada in Ankara
The Government of Canada's Travel Alerts for Iran
Iranian Wedding Customs
Whether it is for spiritual, custom, or compassionate purposes, the practice of gift giving is adored in the Iranian culture and is a big part of the wedding celebrations. Additionally, elaborate planning and preparation take place, for weddings reigns on top of the Iranian hierarchy of celebrations.
The Wedding Engagement
Although arranged marriages are still known to be practised, it is becoming increasingly common for both the bride and groom to select one another. The groom and his family visit the bride at her home to present her with sweets, flowers, and to ask for her hand in marriage. Following her affirmative response, a negotiation commences between families to discuss the mahr and details of the marriage contract. During this time the family shares tea, a traditional meal (sekanjebin), and smoke water pipes. Once the negotiations end they eat treats amongst one another; it’s a custom called eating sweets, also known as sheerne khoran. Then men dressed up in festive costume carry containers of more gifts on their heads referred to as khonchech. The actual containers are called tabagh. The engagement bands are then exchanged which are significantly simpler than the wedding ring the bride receives on the wedding day. The engagement ring is accompanied by a shawl that is placed in a relatively expensive bag, boghcheh, with nabat, sugar cones, and sweets for the bride. The pre-wedding celebration evolves into a richly designed party.
Presents including cardamom seeds, espand, rosewater, henna, dress fabrics, prayer mats, etc are given to the bride in excess during the wedding preparation time. A couple days before the wedding a common custom of the brides would be to beautify herself by removing body hair. A technique called band andazi is used that is also known as threading. A day before the wedding is known as bathing day where separately the bride and groom will take part in the ceremonial washing and scrubbing (kisseh keshi) of their bodies and then adorn themselves in oils and perfumes. Additionally, a very important part of the pre-wedding activities is dowry preparation by the bride and her family which includes household items.
The Wedding Ceremony (Aghed)
Aghed is the wedding day ceremony that takes place in a floral decorated room with an elaborately designed spread on the floor i.e. “Sofreh Aghed.” It is customary for this staging to be set up in the direction of sunrise and for the ceremony to take place during the day. A mirror, candelabras, and a tray of seven multi-colored herbs and spices, “Sini-ye Aatel-O-Baatel,” further decorate the spread. The groom is seated before the bride and always resides on her right hand side. A delicate fabric, often silk, is held over the couples head as the ceremony proceeds. The preliminary blessings are given, verses are recited, and questions to the witnesses and others are asked at the start of the ceremony. After receiving the approval from the parents, the priest then asks the bride and groom to confirm that they desire this marriage. The bride is traditionally asked this question 3 times while her mother places gold coins in her hand each time. This symbolically encourages the bride to say yes and illustrates that the groom is to be the one pursuing his bride. Two different actions then take place simultaneously. One is the rubbing of crystallized sugar in the shape of a cone together to symbolically sweeten the couple’s life together. The second is the sewing of two pieces of the same fabric together to illustrate their union. Upon the conclusion the mahr is approved and the marriage documents are signed which more modernly are done for symbolic reasons. The couple then holds hands as they drink a sweet liquid or taste honey to grant them with a better sweeter life. Rings are exchanged and gifts such as barakat are given (shabash).
The Wedding Reception
An extensive feast partnered with music and dance illuminates the reception. Sheereen Polo is sweet rice that is always prepared along with snacks such as; nuts, raisins, pastries and, baked goods. Iranian food is known for its herb seasoning and use of dried fruit. The guests leave with party favors that incorporate traditional Iranian tokens or coins. They are called “sekkeh mobarak bad“, which literally translates to “congratulation coin”.
As the bride and groom escape from the reception the guest follow with a procession of honking cars. For a couple days following the wedding paghosah parties are held by family and friends in honor of the newlyweds.
Religion in Iran
Most Iranians are Muslims. Around 90% belong to Shi'a branch of Islam, the official state religion, and about 9% belong to the Sunni branch of Islam. The remaining 0.4% are non-Muslim religious minorities, including Bahá'ís, Mandeans, Hindus, Yarsanis, Zoroastrians, Jews, and Christians. The last three minority religions are officially recognized and protected, and have reserved seats in the Iran parliament. Zoroastrianism was once the majority religion, though today Zoroastrians number only in the tens of thousands. Iran is home to the biggest Jewish community in Muslim World. The Bahá'í Faith, Iran's largest non-Muslim religious minority, is not officially recognized, and has been persecuted during its existence in Iran. Although not officially recognized by the government, there exist Atheist and Agnostic Iranians.
Today Islam is the religion of 99.6% of Iranians of which approximately 89% are Shi'a - almost all of whom are Twelvers. The next largest Shi'a group are the Nizari Ismailism Shi'a, sometimes called Seveners, some of whom fled Iran to South Asia, especially Mumbai, in the 1840s after a failed coup against the Shah of the Qajar dynasty. Many still remain scattered throughout Iran, The Shi'a groups have divisions between Fiver, Sevener and Twelver, derived from their belief in how many divinely ordained leaders there were who are descendants of the Islamic prophet Muhammad through his daughter Fatimah and his son-in-law ‘Alī. These Imams are considered the best source of knowledge about the Qur'an and Islam, the most trusted carriers and protectors of Muḥammad's Sunnah (habit or usual practice) and the most worthy of emulation. In addition to the lineage of Imams, Twelvers have their preferred hadith collections - The Four Books - which are narrations regarded by Muslims as important tools for understanding the Quran and in matters of jurisprudence. For Twelvers the lineage of Imams is known as the Twelve Imāms. Of these Imams, only one is buried in Iran - at the Imam Reza shrine, for Ali ar-Ridha who lived from 765 - 818 AD, before any Shi'a dynasties arose in Iran. The last Imam recognized by Twelvers, Muhammad al-Mahdi, was born in 868 AD as the Alavids spread their rule in Iran while in conflict with Al-Mu'tamid, the Abbasid Caliph at the time. Several Imams are buried in Iraq, as sites of pilgrimage, and the rest are in Saudi Arabia. In addition two of the Five Martyrs of Shia Islam have connections to Iran - Shahid Thani (1506–1558) lived in Iran later in life, and Qazi Nurullah Shustari (1549–1610) was born in Iran. The main school of theology, practice, and jurisprudence (Madh'hab) in Shi'a Islam is Jafari established by Ja'far as-Sadiq.
Sunni Muslims are the second largest religious group in Iran. Sunni Islam came precisely to rule in Iran after the period Sunni were distinguished from Shi'a through the Ghaznavids from 975 AD, followed by the Great Seljuq Empire and the Khwārazm-Shāh dynasty until the Mongol invasion of Iran. Islam returned to rule when Ghazan converted but he soon converted specifically to Shi'a.
About 9% of the Iranian population are Sunni Muslims - mostly Kurds in the northwest, Arabs and Balochs in the southwest and southeast, and a smaller number of Persians, Pashtuns and Turkmens in the northeast.
The predominant school of theology and jurisprudence (Madh'hab) among Sunnis in Iran is Hanafi, established by Abu Hanifa an-Nu‘man.
The Safaviya sufi order, originates during the circa Safavid dynasty circa 700AD. A later order in Persia is the Chishti. The Nimatullahi are the largest Shi'i Sufi order active throughout Iran and there is the Naqshbandi, a Sunni order active mostly in the Kurdish regions of Iran. The Oveyssi-Shahmaghsoudi order is the biggest Iranian Sufi order which currently operates outside of Iran.
Famous Sufis include al-Farabi, al-Ghazali, Jalāl-ad-Dīn Rūmī and Hafiz. Rumi's two major works, Dīwān-e Šams and Maṭnawīye Ma'nawī, are considered by some to be the greatest works of Sufi mysticism and literature.
Since the 1979 Revolution, Sufi practices have been repressed by the Islamic Republic, forcing some Sufi leaders into exile.
While no official statistics are available for Sufi groups, there are reports that estimate their population between two and five million.
There are numerous major religious minorities in Iran, Bahá'ís (est. 300,000-350,000) and Christians (est. 300,000, with one group composing over 200,000) being the largest. Minor groups include Jews, Zoroastrians, Mandaeans, Yarsan (Ahl-e Haqq), as well as local religions practised by tribal minorities.
Zoroastrians, Jews, and Christians are officially recognized and protected by the government. For example, shortly after his return from exile in 1979, at a time of great unrest, the revolution's leader, Ayatollah issued a fatwa ordering that Jews and other minorities be treated well.
Religious Sites in Iran
Qara Kirisa - St Thaddeus' Church
Vank Cathredal, Esfehan
Saint Thaddeus Church, West Azerbaijan province
Vank Armenian Church in Iran
Mosques in Iran
Sheikh Lotfollah Mosque, Esfahan, Iran
The Imam Mosque (Masjed-e Emam) in the central Iranian province of Esfahan, as well as the
Masjid Sulaimaan - Sulaiman's Mosque, Jamarkan Mosque City of Qum, Iran
Romantic, Historic and Scenic Places in Iran
Iran is a country with a large number of outdoor attractions, including ecotourism trips. The country is home to more than 500 species of birds and 10,000 species of plant life. It has three coast lines. If you plan to visit this country, then you should stay in one of the best hotels for outdoors travellers.
Arian Apartment Hotel - Tehran
The Arian Apartment Hotel is a good fit if you are planning a romantic getaway or if you travel with children. The hotel has 22 separate two-bedroom suites. Staff is on hand to help with anything you require, including tickets, directions and access to cabs. The Hotel is located in the centre of Tehran, with the American Embassy and Financial District just a short walk away. It's also conveniently located near the Kavir National Park, which spans more than 1,500 square miles. This ecological park has safari viewing and hiking trails for travellers.
Laleh International Hotel - Tehran
The Laleh International Hotel is located in the Laleh Park District, with walking trails and nature a few feet from its front door. Hotel guests have access to a swimming pool, sauna and bookstore where you can find travel and guidebooks about the area. Visitors can pick up healthy snacks at the on-site dried fruit store or visit the leather shop, boutique clothing store or jewellery store nearby.
Abbasi Hotel - Isfahan
The Abbasi Hotel (formerly known as the Shah Abbas Hotel) is a hotel located in Isfahan, Iran. This complex was built at the time of king Sultan Husayn of Safavid about 300 years ago. It was built as a caravansary to provide lodging for passengers. The structure has been renovated since the 1950s to fight and prevent degradation.The 1974 film Ten Little Indians, starring Oliver Reed and Elke Sommer, was shot here.
Hotel Dad - Isfahan
Hotel Dad, The emblem of desert sublime architecture, is an 80-year old treasure located at the heart of Yazd. The hotel's traditional structure reveals the earliest beauties of Iranian culture. The Hotel was built in 1928 and last complete renovation took place in 2007. The number of floors are 4, Total number of rooms are 54, Number of single rooms are 5, Number of double rooms are 49. The Hotel is located in the city and it’s suitable for both Business and pleasure. The hotel has pool, sauna, Jacuzzi ,traditional Iranian cuisine or an International restaurant, Various saloons, Wireless internet, handicraft shops, and telephone services.
Hotel Morvarid Khazar - Mazandaran
The Hotel Morvarid Khazar is located just a short distance from the Caspian Sea. You can have access to fishing, swimming and water sports along the coast. Noor Woodland Park is also a short distance from the hotel and has more than 4,000 hectares of hiking and walking trails. A waterfall, mineral spa and cable car rides with views of the city are all close to the hotel. The hotel is also close to the Alborz Mountain Range, with rock climbing and more hiking trails.
Ramsar Hotel - Mazandaran
The Ramsar Hotel is one of the best hotels in the northern part of the country, Iran. It's popular with tourists who love the outdoors because it's located near the Caspian Sea, with swimming, boating and other water sports available. Visitors also have the option of hiking through the nearby mountains or taking a long walk through the wooded areas.
Beaches in Iran
Kish Island Beaches - Hormozgan
Tourists can benefit from Kish sandy beaches, coral reefs vivid with colourful fish and sea and sun all year round.
Chabahar Beaches - Sistant va Baluchestan
Caves and hills in a depth of 15 meters would bewilder any viewer. The sea in this part is intact and the aquatics are not afraid of divers. Chabahar coasts provide the best choice for water adventures such as windsurfing, diving and underwater excursions.
Sponsoring Your Iranian Spouse to Come to Canada
The sponsorship process can be long and complicated, especially when dealing with a country such as Iran. To learn more, click the button below: