Karavan Havaee 2000

Tour & Travel Agency

The company representative (GSA) Sun Express in Iran

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IRAN TOURS - Adventure Tours -

Kish Island

Kish Island


Kish Island is a 91.5 square kilometer resort island in the Persian Gulf off the southern coast of Iran.

There are many things to do in this wonderful Island. In below you will see some examples:

Kish Beaches:  the coral beaches of Kish sparkle in the sunlight. This is something, which the sandy beaches of many resort areas around the world do not offer.

The seawater near the beach is crystal clear and one can see the bottom of the sea up to a far distance. This is, of course, due to the corals around the island.

Kareez  e Kish:

Before the Roman aqueduct, the people of pre-Islamic Iran had developed their own hydraulic system called a qanat. A qanat is a series of vertical wells, built along a gentle slope to filter water toward arid areas. The Kish Qanat is an excellent example of this ancient technology and provides visitors with an opportunity to get face to face with the infrastructure of this amazing hydraulic system.

you can also see some ancient things, like jugs, spoons, bowls, etc when you get in this Qanat.

Along with the historic coral walls around the qanat, workers have reinforced the tunnels with mortar and stone to create a subterranean world. Soon, visitors can peruse an update on the early hydraulic system that will feature vendors selling typical Iranian gifts along with a few subterranean restaurants and an amphitheater. Strangely enough, the unique historic element of the island is slowly mimicking its inner tourism side.

Greek ship: Sitting in the shallow waters off the coast of Iran’s Kish Island is the ghostly husk of a dead steamship that has not left it’s spot since 1966 and probably isn’t leaving any time soon.

Nicknamed the “Greek Ship,” the rusting husk is actually the remains of a cargo ship formerly known as the Khoula F. The ship was originally built in Scotland in 1943, and known as the Empire Trumpet. She sailed all over the world during her operating life, changing hands and names on a regular basis. Her final owners, who were in possession of the craft when it was finally grounded in 1966, were Greek, which is how the ship eventually got the common name that it is known by today.

Kish Island

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