Uzbekistan tours

The majority of Uzbekistan’s population are made up of ethnic Uzbeks which are classified as a Turkic population, but there are significant minorities of Russians, Tajiks, Kazakhs, Karakalpaks and Tartars. About 90% of the population is Muslim. However, there are Orthodox Christians and Buddhists, Jews and Jews who live within the country. As with Central Asians, Uzbeks are known to be warm and welcoming. It is customary to greet people and ask them questions regarding their families, health, and personal lives.

Uzbekistan trips are an ideal occasion to try traditional cuisine of the country and to take a few tips back with you. A typical meal could comprise of dishes like palov that is rice mixed with carrots, onions, and meat. Or mutton cooked in an oven called a tandir. Uzbeks can also enjoy dumplings known as manti and a local variety of kebabs. You can indulge in Uzbek cuisine with traditional black and green teas, as well as drinking yogurt, which is known as the ayran. Uzbekistan is a majority Muslim country, is also a secular country that allows people to drink local wines.

Uzbekistan belongs to the group of Central Asian countries between Asia and the Middle East. It is bordered by Kazakhstan, Tajikistan Kyrgyzstan, Turkmenistan and Kyrgyzstan. Uzbekistan is a coastal country along the Aral Sea as well as the huge, but relatively shallow lake Sarygamysh. Around 80% of the country is covered in the Kyzyl Kum, also known as the “red sand” desert. It is the only small portion of fertile land within the Fergana Valley. The Tian Shan Range is located in the southern portion of Uzbekistan’s mountains.

The bazaars in Uzbekistan are a shoppers’ paradise. Haggling here is not only a way to live and have a good time. Tashkent’s markets, especially the Chorsu Bazaar are great places to look for bargains. There is a lot of Soviet-era memorabilia like stamps, portraits of Lenin military uniforms, and caps. There are also local souvenirs like intricately patterned pottery, colorful clothing carpets, rugs and jewellery made from traditional silver. With its rows of fresh produce, smiling people, and beautiful bazaars in Bukhara it is among of the most photographed.

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About the Author: Annette Nardecchia

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