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10 Best Places to Visit in Uzbekistan

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Uzbekistan Tourist Attractions: 10 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Uzbekistan? Check out our Uzbekistan Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Uzbekistan.

Top Places to visit in Uzbekistan:
Registan, Bibi-Khanym Mosque, Gur-e-Amir, Shah-i-Zinda, Samanid mausoleum, Po-i-Kalyan, Ark of Bukhara, Amir Timur Museum, Tashkent TV Tower, Ugam-Chatkal National Park

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UZBEKISTAN Travel Guide, 5 best place in uzbekistan that you must visit !!

uzbekistan travel guide, things to do in uzbekistan, and 5 tourist attractions in uzbekistan that you must visit !!

this is 5 best places to visit in uzbekistan.

5. Chorsu Bazaar
Chorsu Bazaar is the traditional bazaar located in the center of the old town of Tashkent, the capital city of Uzbekistan.
Chorsu is a word from the Persian language, meaning crossroads or four streams.

4. Mohammed Amin Khan Madrasah
Located in the historical district Itchan-Kala. It is the largest madrasah, not only in Khiva but in the Central Asia.
Today the building includes a tour agency, hotel, currency exchange office and cafe.

3. Kalyan Minaret
The Kalyan minaret is a minaret of the Po-i-Kalyan mosque complex in Bukhara, Uzbekistan and one of the most prominent landmarks in the city.
The body of the minaret is topped by a rotunda with 16 arched fenestrations, from which the muezzins summoned the Muslims in the city to prayer.

2. Ulugh Beg Observatory
It is an observatory in Samarkand, Uzbekistan, built in the 1420s by the Timurid astronomer Ulugh Beg.
The observatory was destroyed in 1449 and rediscovered in 1908.

1. Registan
The Registan was the heart of the ancient city of Samarkand, Uzbekistan. It is framed by three madrasahs.
The three madrasahs of the Registan are the Ulugh Beg Madrasah, the Tilya-Kori Madrasah and the Sher-Dor Madrasah.

uzbekistan travel guide, things to do in uzbekistan, and 5 tourist attractions in uzbekistan that you must visit !!
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Uzbekistan: a travel documentary

After visiting Mongolia last Summer, we decided to explore a little further the Silk Road and picked Uzbekistan as our next destination.

We didn't really know what to expect: different sources gave us different opinions and we were unsure of what it would have been like.

We found a country full of architectural beauty, a lot of tradition, amazing food and colours. Still quite genuine, tourism hasn't spoiled it that much yet ... unfortunately looked like only big groups of people in their 50s/60s are willing to travel to this country.

It is affordable and it is suitable for both solo travellers, women, families and, of course, groups of any age.

Tashkent: it's the capital city and one of the largest cities in Central Asia. Worth a quick stop but don't spend too much time. The gardens and parks around the presidential buildings are very enjoyable and well maintained. Near the Chorsu Bazaar is the best part of town both because of the few remaining historical buildings are around, as well as for the market itself.

Samarkand: do not underestimate the distance here if you are on foot. It's truly impressive to stand in front of the Registan and look at the magnificent madrasas. It's indeed one of the most impressive square in the World. But even more impressive and fascinating is the Shah-I-Zinda mausoleum. The Bibi Khanyum Mosque is the third landmark and can't be missed. Two other documents are less appealing (unless you are an archeologist or an historian) but are still worth a visit: the Afrosiab ruins and the Ulug Beg observatory. Samarkand's history starts probably 3 millennia ago. The old Marqand was conquered by Alexander the Great. The it flourished as one of the major trading points along the Silk Road under the Sogdians and the Persians. When the arabs came in the region, it continue flourishing and its grandeur survived also the Mongol invasion. Infact, not long thereafter, it was the capital of the Timurid Empire that dominated Central Asia from Turkey to India at the end of the 14th century

Bukhara: different from Samarkand, Bukhara landmarks are less impressive but the entire historical center has been kept almost intact. People still live in the old town and enjoy the evening at the Lyabi Hauz. Bukhara will also give you a taste not only of the Silk Road, but also of the Great Game. The Ark fortress has impressive walls, but the madrasas here are the most interest. Our favourite has been the Abdullah Khan Madrasa.

Khiva: the old citadel of Khiva (the so-called Ichon Qala) is on the UNESCO World Heritage List. So many monuments are packed within it walls: 2 royal palace, 3 minarets and several mosques and madrasas. Khiva may see a museum for tourists during the day, but in reality has its own soul. You can feel it early morning of after sunset, before the tourists hit the road or by the weddings that took place every day on its streets.

PRACTICAL INFO:

Itinerary: we spent 10 days: 1 day in Tashkent, 2 days in Samarkand, 1.5 in Bukhara, 1.5 day in the Khorzem, 3 in Khiva and 1 day to come back to Tashkent. It gives you ample time. Ex-post, we only made an error to dedicate only one and half day to Bukhara as we were unable to see the monuments in the countryside

Flights: direct flights from London with Uzbekistan Airways. 7 hours for £400 with no flight entertainment

Transport: train is perfect. We had a travel agency (Salom Travel) booking for us the tickets in advance and delivering to our hotel in Tashkent. In addition, you need a tour or a driver to visit the Khorzem fortresses. We also relied on the same agency. We highly recommend Salom Travel

Food: amazing food for max $5 per person. We ate a lot at the kiosks in the various bazaar for much less than that. Everything is very tasteful, not only the meat, but also the vegs, the dumplings and the local spaghetti (nothing to do with Chinese noodles)

Safety: super safe

Locals: extremely friendly. Especially the younger, they will try to exchange a word or two in English. Uzbekistan is very isolated and not many foreigners are around. As result locals have not been westernized. E.g. all women still wear traditional dresses and you won't hear Justin Bibier around but rather Russian songs or Uzber traditional music. Some taxi drivers and ticket officers will try to squeeze a couple of dollars out of you but nothing that will bore you too much
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Tashkent sights (Uzbekistan, Central Asia).

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Tashkent, as it befits the capital of Uzbekistan, is grand and diverse.
Tashkent sights are various. Most of the historical and architectural monuments of the city are located in its Old Town area where evident history stays in harmony with modernity. The city's Oriental bazaars, just like centuries ago, attract visitors with the abundance of juicy fruit and vegetables, delightful aroma of hot flat loaves of bread and samsa pasties... The Oriental bazaar is notable for making anyone visiting it never go back without a purchase.
There are always a lot of cultural events taking place in Tashkent. The city has a large number of theatres, museums, restaurants, nightclubs, and hotels. In hot summers you can easily find a cooling place at a fountain, a shelter in one of the many parks or... in Tashkent metro, which is acknowledged one of the most beautiful in the world.
It will take longer than just a day to see all Tashkent sights, so this short film will help you, taking you on an excursion around the city.

Uzbekistan Travel Guide

A Travel Guide to Uzbekistan

If Kyrgyzstan is renowned for its natural beauty, so neighbouring Uzbekistan is famous for its spectacular Silk Road architecture. From Samarkand to Khiva the legacy of the Silk Road and the rule of Emperor Timur is evident in the magnificent mosques, madrassas and caravanserais. My names is Jonny Bealby, I run Wild Frontiers, and in this short film I am going to explain about tourism in Uzbekistan.
As the world’s only landlocked country, surrounded by landlocked countries, Uzbekistan needs things other than traditional beaches to attract the visitor; and it does, in abundance. From Iran to India Islam has given the world some of the most spectacular architecture there is, and nowhere is this more evident than here in Uzbekistan.
The mosques and madrassas of Samarkand are as exquisite as any buildings anywhere on earth. The old walled town of Khiva, a veritable living museum, is an entire town of imposing buildings echoing history, and in Bukhara – probably the most important of all Silk Road towns – the soft, earth-coloured forts, squares, domes and towers are all guaranteed to carry the visitor back to a very different time.
The capital of Uzbekistan is Tashkent. Formerly the Soviet Union’s fifth largest city, Tashkent is a surprisingly quiet place, with large leafy parks, cafes and some excellent hotel options. But Tashkent is usually only a start or end point on a journey through Uzbekistan. And if you’re travelling overland from Kyrgyzstan and the Ferghana Valley you’ll likely as not first visit Kokand, a former royal khanate, or kingdom, and home to an impressive palace.
But according to Robert Byron, author of The Road to Oxiana, all travellers that venture through Central Asia have one goal in mind, to see the splendours of Samarkand.
Centre of the Universe, Mirror of the world, Garden of the soul, Jewel of the east, Pearl of Islam, Samarkand has had writers and poets waxing lyrical for over two millennia. And for god reason. The Registan, a public square used to hear royal proclamations, is surrounded on three sides by magnificent mosques and madrassas. The huge Bibi Khanym mosques was the largest in the world when built at the end of the 14th century. Emperor Timor’s tomb has exquisite carvings and delicate gold inlay. Ulam Beg’s observatory is fascinating and impressive. And the shar-i-zindar, also known as the street of the dead, is another atmospheric site.
Moving along the Royal Road, perhaps travelling through Shakrizabs and the birth place of Timur, you’ll come to Bukhara. Personally my favourite town in the country, if not the whole region, Bukhara is a sleepy place, easy to walk around and just brimming over with magnificent sites. Probably the most famous is the 150-foot high Kolan minaret, allegedly used in the 19th century by the then ruler, Nazarullah Khan, as a means of execution, and the adjacent mosques and madrassas. Other sites include the Arc, or impregnable citadel, the char minar mosque and the mosque of 40 pillars. Here in Bukhara there is also great shopping, often in the old caravanserais, where carpets, shawls, spice and trinkets of all types can be found.
And finally after another 7 hour drive across the Kyzyl Kum Desert lies Khiva. As one of the most powerful khanates in the 19th century, Khiva grew into a sumptuous walled city much of which has been lovingly restored for the benefit of today’s modern visitor. To watch sunrise over the old town is one of travel’s great experiences.
But it’s not all about ancient monuments. Uzbekistan has some beautiful hills and mountains, the quite extraordinary and fascinating Aral Sea and the famous modern art collection at Nukus. The ancient towns through which you’ll pass also have bustling markets, some great open air restaurants, and some of the best boutique hotels anyway in the region.
Although you might find more tourists here than you will in some of the neighbouring countries, for anyone interested in culture and history Uzbekistan is simply a must.

Kazakhstan Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Kazakhstan? Check out our Kazakhstan Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Kazakhstan.

Top Places to visit in Kazakhstan:
Ascension Cathedral, Medeu, Bayterek Tower, Palace of Peace and Reconciliation, Khan Shatyr Entertainment Center, Nur-Astana Mosque, Mausoleum of Khoja Ahmed Yasawi, Central State Museum of Kazakhstan, Almaty Tower, Duman Entertainment Center, Charyn Canyon, Panfilov Park, Kolsai Lakes, Kok Tobe Hill, First President's Park

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Kyrgyzstan Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Kyrgyzstan? Check out our Kyrgyzstan Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Kyrgyzstan.

Top Places to visit in Kyrgyzstan:
Issyk Kul Lake, Song Kol Lake, Burana Tower, Osh Bazaar, Ala Archa National Park, Sulayman Mountain, Jeti Oguz Canyon, Tash Rabat, Kyrgyz Ala-Too Range, Altyn Arashan, Holy Trinity Russian Orthodox Cathedral, Monument N.M. Przhevalsky, Karakol Ski Base, Bishkek Park, State History Museum,

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Tajikistan Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Tajikistan? Check out our Tajikistan Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Tajikistan.

Top Places to visit in Tajikistan:
Ismaili Center, Iskanderkul, Sarez Lake, Fann Mountains, Rudaki Park, Pamir Highway, Statue of Ismoil Somoni, Flagpole with the Flag of Tajikistan, Varzob (Dushanbe) River, National Museum of Tajikistan, Nurek Dam, Karakul Lake, Victory Park, Seven Lakes, Noor Art Gallery

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My City, My Tashkent

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Inspired by: Midnight in Paris Movie
Shot in Summer of 2012
Camera: iPhone 4S
Music: Si tu vois ma mère - Sidney Bechet

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10 reasons to visit Uzbekistan

Презентационный видеоролик книги 10 причин посетить Узбекистан.

Подарочное издание состоит из 304 страниц, в книге собраны как специально подготовленные для проекта фотосеты, так и архивные кадры за последние 15 лет.

#VisitUzbekistan

2016 г.

Samarkand Uzbekistan Travel

Thank you for watching my video of traveling around Samarkand Uzbekistan! Samarkand Uzbekistan is one of the famous cities to visit along the silk road in Uzbekistan. It's a beautiful city with a lot of beautiful and ancient structures. Samarkand is a must visit if you are visiting the country of Uzbekistan!

Welcome to my channel! I'm Patrick! I'm an English teacher in South Korea. I love to travel and I'm also a travel vlogger. I live and work on Jeju island Korea where I do most of my travel videos. I will be starting a long travel trip during the summer of 2017 and will be visiting many countries! Feel free to subscribe and send me any questions you may have! Weekly videos uploaded every week! ^_-

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Travel to Uzbekistan - The highlights

A journey along the ancient Silk Road to Khiva, Buchara, Samarkand and Termez.

Top 10 Largest Cities or Towns of Uzbekistan

Thanks for watching....
1. Tashkent
2. Namangan
3. Andijan
4. Samarkand
5. Fergana
6. Qarshi
7. Nukus
8. Jizzax
9. Bukhara
10. Xorazm

Music: Garden Walk,Jingle Punks; YouTube Audio Library

Uzbekistan, is a doubly landlocked country in Central Asia. It is a unitary, constitutional, presidential republic, comprising 12 provinces, 1 autonomous republic, and 1 independent city. Uzbekistan is bordered by five countries: Kazakhstan and the Aral Sea to the north; Tajikistan to the southeast; Kyrgyzstan to the northeast; Afghanistan to the south; and Turkmenistan to the southwest.

Once part of the Turkic Khaganate and later Timurid Empires, the region which today includes the Republic of Uzbekistan was conquered in the early 16th century by nomads who spoke an Eastern Turkic language. This region was subsequently incorporated into the Russian Empire in the 19th century, and in 1924 it became a bordered constituent republic of the Soviet Union, known as the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic (Uzbek SSR). It subsequently became the independent Republic of Uzbekistan on 31 August 1991 (officially, as of the following day). Most of Uzbekistan's population today belong to the Uzbek ethnic group and speak Uzbek, a language belonging to the family of Turkic languages.

Uzbekistan's economy relies mainly on commodity production, including cotton, gold, uranium, and natural gas. Despite the declared objective of transition to a market economy, its government continues to maintain economic controls which deter foreign investment and imports in favour of domestic 'import substitution'.

Uzbekistan is a democratic, secular, unitary, constitutional republic with a diverse cultural heritage. The country's official language is Uzbek, spoken natively by approximately 85% of the population. Uzbeks constitute 81% of the population. Minorities include Russians (5.4%) and others (13.5%). A majority of Uzbeks (54%) are non-denominational Muslims. Uzbekistan is a member of the CIS, OSCE, UN, and the SCO.

Uzbekistan has an area of 447,400 square kilometres (172,700 sq mi). It is the 56th largest country in the world by area and the 42nd by population. Among the CIS countries, it is the 5th largest by area and the 3rd largest by population.

Uzbekistan lies between latitudes 37° and 46° N, and longitudes 56° and 74° E. It stretches 1,425 kilometres (885 mi) from west to east and 930 kilometres (580 mi) from north to south. Bordering Kazakhstan and the Aral Sea to the north and northwest, Turkmenistan to the southwest, Tajikistan to the southeast, and Kyrgyzstan to the northeast, Uzbekistan is one of the largest Central Asian states and the only Central Asian state to border all the other four. Uzbekistan also shares a short border (less than 150 km or 93 mi) with Afghanistan to the south.

Uzbekistan is a dry, landlocked country. It is one of two doubly landlocked countries in the world (that is, a country completely surrounded by landlocked countries), the other being Liechtenstein. In addition, due to its location within a series of endorheic basins, none of its rivers lead to the sea. Less than 10% of its territory is intensively cultivated irrigated land in river valleys and oases. The rest is vast desert (Kyzyl Kum) and mountains.

The first people known to inhabit the Central Asian region of modern-day Uzbekistan were Iranian nomads who arrived from the northern grasslands of what is now Kazakhstan sometime in the 1st millennium BC[dubious – discuss]. These nomads, who spoke Iranian dialects, settled in Central Asia and began to build an extensive irrigation system along the rivers of the region[dubious – discuss][citation needed]. At this time, cities such as Bukhoro (Bukhara), Samarqand (Samarkand) and Chash (Tashkent) began to appear as centres of emerging government and high culture. By the 5th century BC, the Bactrian, Soghdian, and Tokharian states dominated and ruled over the region.

As China began to develop its silk trade with the West, Iranian cities took advantage of this commerce by becoming centres of trade. Using an extensive network of cities and rural settlements in the province of Mouwaurannahr (a name given the region after the Arab conquest) in Uzbekistan, and further east in what is today China's Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region, the Soghdian intermediaries became the wealthiest of these Iranian merchants. As a result of this trade on what became known as the Silk Route, Bukhoro and Samarqand eventually became extremely wealthy cities, and at the time Transoxiana (Mawarannahr) was one of the largest, most influential and powerful Persian provinces of antiquity.

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UZBEKISTAN TOURISM - The Heart of Central Asia

Welcome to one of the happiest country in the world .... Uzbekistan,

A double landlocked country in Central Asia which borders with five other Asian countries: Kazakhstan to the north; Tajikistan in the southeast; Kyrgyzstan to the northeast; Southern Afghanistan; and Turkmenistan to the southwest.

Uzbekistan tourism attracts tourists with treasures of history, archeology, architecture and nature. Uzbekistan museum store more than two million artifacts, evidence of life history, culture and unique spiritual of the people of Central Asia who live in the region. Uzbekistan is located on the Great Silk Road that has a lot of potential for tourism as the mainstay of the Kyzyl Kum Desert fauna includes various species of rare animals. Aydar Lake is a potential area for fishing, yurting and camel-back riding tourist activities.

The main purpose inclusive vacations offer travel uzbekistan is Samarkand, a city that is the crossroads of world culture. a variety of unique attractions available here like: Mosque Bibi-Khanym, Gur-Emir and the Shah-i-Zinda, Bukhara with Complex Po-i-Kalyan, Ark fortress, Samanid Mausoleum and Lyabi KHAUZ Ensemble, and of course Khiva to the inner city whole Ichan Kala, mosques, madrasas, towers, walls and gates are tourist sites.

Uzbekistan Mountains is for the active form of tourism such as mountain and rock climbing, this place serves as the start for a lot of these hiking, climbing, horse riding, mountain skiing and hang-gliding.

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Tour of Samarkand, Uzbekistan

Samarkand has an important history along the Ancient Silk Road and was the capital of Emir Timir's empire. It is rich in fascinating architecture and was added to UNESCO World Heritage List in 2001. Today, Samarkand is Uzbekistan's second largest city.

This feature presents the timeless attractions of this ancient city (Registan, Gur-e Amir Mausoleum, Shah-i-Zinda, Mosque Hazrat Hizr, Ulughbek Observatory, Bibi Khanym Mosque) as dining and a glimpse into modern living in Samarkand.

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Uzbekistan (Asia) Vacation Travel Video Guide

Travel video about destination Uzbekistan.
Uzbekistan is a country with thousands of years of history and contains all the magic of the Silk Road, as well as numerous oriental fairy tales, along with traditional culture, Islamic history and fascinating desert landscapes. Tashkent is the city of Amir Timur, the riding general who established a dynasty. It is a city on the ancient Silk Road, famous in both orient and occident, and having inspired both scholars and poets, plus craftsmen and artists. Modern Tashkent contains wide boulevards and plenty of lush greenery. White storks that symbolize fertility crown the large entrance arcades to the Place Of Independence. Samarqand was the centre of one of the oldest forms of state in Middle Asia, and was located on the Silk Road. Newly introduced Timurid style further enriched the architecture. Coloured mosaics of astounding luminosity compete with glazed relief ceramics whose ornamentation is composed of arabesques, font characters and geometrical shapes. Samarqand Bazaar now has a new, modern appearance and the variety of goods on offer has never been better with fresh fruit, vegetables, honey and cheese. The ‘Wild West’ of Uzbekistan is a wonderful region of deserts with just a few yurt camps for overnight accommodation. Qirk Qiz Qala emerges from the middle of the flat, featureless desert. Almost mystically, the final sharp fragments of the castle’s former defensive towers emerge from the ground which consist mainly of gravel and are covered with low saxaul bushes that defy the desert’s strong winds with their deep-reaching roots. The oasis city of Khiva is one of the greatest centres of ancient Korezm, ‘Land of the sun’, and was where mathematician Mohammed, who discovered algebra, once lived. Almost fifteen hundred years of oriental culture are hidden within the intriguing winding streets of this fine oasis city. Uzbekistan has always been at the intersection of major trade and cultural routes and a border between Asia and Europe, between nomads and the Western world. Exoticism mixed with all the magic of the One Thousand And One Nights!

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Travel Samarkand, Uzbekistan - Visiting The Registan of Samarkand

Take a tour of The Registan of Samarkand in Uzbekistan -- part of the World's Greatest Attractions travel video series by GeoBeats.

Three magnificent structures stand imposingly over the Registan of Samarkand in Uzbekistan.

Registan means sandy place, and its use as a public square made it the heart of ancient Samarkand.

After the first structure was built, the space was used for executions, celebrations, and public announcements.

These Islamic clergy academies were some of the most famous and recognized in the Muslim world.

The buildings are decorated with colorful mosaics, gold and the minarets are topped with onion-shaped domes.

Many invasions led to the destruction and rebuilding of many parts of the square.

Arabic, Greek, and Mughal influences are apparent throughout Registan, giving it a worldly and timeless charm.

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