Tehran — Isfahan is sometimes called the pinnacle of Iran’s handicraft industry, and craftsmen do their best to preserve know-how that has been passed down from generation to generation.
“Isfahan ranks first in the country when it comes to the number and diversity of handicraft fields,” an Isfahan city official said on Tuesday.
“Today, about two-thirds of Iran’s handicraft sector is practiced in Isfahan,” said Mohsen Masoumi.
Reminding that Isfahan is registered as a world city of handicrafts, an official said: and state officials. ”
Furthermore, he outlined the types of support the handicraft sector can provide for domestic tourism, adding that global registration of handicraft hubs would have a special effect on the sustainable development of local tourism.
Cities and villages with rich cultural heritage and unique handicrafts should be registered globally to promote their capacity and tourism growth, officials suggested.
Isfahan has strong handicraft capabilities, as evidenced by having received 126 international and 528 national seals of excellence, officials said.
Every day, thousands of artisans do their old jobs, underpinning the city’s reputation as a living museum of handicrafts.
Once the crossroads of Iran’s international trade and diplomacy, Isfahan is now one of Iran’s top tourist destinations for good reason. It has long been nicknamed Nesf-e-Jahan, which translates to “half of the world.” That is, seeing half the world is relevant.
Ancient times are filled with many architectural wonders, including unparalleled Islamic architecture, bazaars, museums, Persian gardens and tree-lined boulevards. It’s a city for walking, getting lost in wonderful bazaars, napping in beautiful gardens and meeting people. The ancient city is famous not only for its many great historical bridges, but also for its “life-giving river” Zayandeh Ruud, which has long given the city its own beauty and fertility. .