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Part 2: Best of the Best Tourist attractions in Central Asia

11.Uzbekistan's Tashkent-Samarkand Bullet Train.

The Tashkent-Samarkand Bullet Train runs for 344 kilometers between Uzbekistan's two main cities. Tashkent, Sirdaryo, Jizzakh, and Samarkand are all stops on the railway. Under the brand name "Afrosiyob", the bullet train travels seven days a week. So, if you want to go from Tashkent to Samarkand or Samarkand to Tashkent, you may buy tickets and board the bullet train, which takes 2.30 hours. Yes, the train travels at a top speed of 250 kilometers per hour and takes 2.30 hours to accomplish a one-way trip. When you visit Uzbekistan on your Uzbekistan trip, you should take advantage of this high-speed bullet train ride.

12. Kazakhstan's Charyn Canyon

Kazakhstan's greatest rift is the Charyn Canyon. A river of the same name cracks up and enlarges this canyon. When you've had your fill of Almaty's plains, Charyn Canyon will come as a welcome surprise. Millions of years have passed since the canyon formed, and today you can see magnificent patterns and shadows here. You can take a day trip to Charyn Canyon from Almaty and enjoy hiking, rafting, off-road jeep tours, and simply being in a beautiful environment.Charyn Canyon is a must-see destination in Kazakhstan, and it's only a four-hour journey from Almaty.

Today, the canyon runs for around 150 kilometers and is up to 300 meters deep in certain areas. The canyon has spectacular scenery with lovely red sand and imposing rock structures. This is an excellent location for rafting, hiking, climbing, or simply admiring nature.

13. Turkmenistan's "Gates of Hell"

Gas resources abound throughout Turkmenistan. One of them includes the Gates of Hell. This is in Turkmenistan's Karakum Desert. This is a natural gas field known as the "Door to Hell" or "Gates to Hell." This is a natural gas field in Turkmenistan's Derweze. In 1971, it fell into an underground cavern, which turned into a natural gas crater.

This crater is now not only a tourist attraction, but also a crater. Over 50,000 tourists have passed through this Gate of Hell in the last five years. The gas crater has a total area of 5,350 square kilometers, almost equivalent to an American football field. Wild desert camping is also popular in the surrounding region.

14. Tajikistan's Pamir Highway

Tajikistan's Pamir Highway is the world's second-highest highway. This is also one of the world's most exciting and riskiest routes. This road is both paved and unpaved. It is riskier to travel on gravel roads.This roadway served as one of the original silk routes for commerce in the past. The Pamir Highway connects Tajikistan's Khorog with Kyrgyzstan's Osh. Landslides and rock falls are common occurrences in this area. On top of that, the unpredictability of the weather adds to the excitement.

It was once known as the Pamir Highway, but it is now officially known as M41. The Pamir Highway passes through Tajikistan for the most part, although it also passes through Afghanistan, Uzbekistan, and Kyrgyzstan in Central Asia. The majority of the route is still unpaved, and erosion, earthquakes, landslides, and avalanches have severely damaged the road in several locations.

The Pamir highway connects Osh, Kyrgyzstan, with Mazar-e Sharif, northern Afghanistan, via Tajikistan (Gorno-Badakhshan Autonomous Province, Khorug, Dushanbe), and the eastern section of Uzbekistan. All adventure seekers are challenged to trek the Pamir highway.

15. Almaty's Lakes Resort.

Eight Lakes Resort is a unique resort located about 30 minutes from Almaty. Here you can find the largest pool complex, superb eating options, and other outdoor activities. You like having a good time in resorts, and 8 Lakes Resort provides a wide range of recreational opportunities. This simply implies that the 8 Lake Resort is an excellent choice for families on vacation or business travelers. When you travel on vacation, you search for a place to call home away from home. The Eight Lakes resort is one of those places where you can feel at ease. When in Almaty, you may enjoy your time here with an Almaty Tour Package for that ideal rejuvenation and relaxation.

Swimming in the beach pool, snowmobiling, paddle boating, and row boats, bicycle rides, billiards, football, basket ball, and mini golf are just a few of the leisure activities available. So you've got everything on your plate. The 8 lakes resort is well known for its cuisine. You may sample a variety of cuisines, and there are several bars for people who prefer drinking.

16. Almaty's Tau Spa Resort

Tau Spa Resort is nestled in the foothills of Zailisky Alatau in the natural borders of the spectacular Almarasan Gorge, about 15 minutes from Almaty. You can find everything you need at the Tau Spa Resort. In the fresh air, there are various ponds surrounded by hills.

There are also indoor pools. The resort's pools are suitable for both youngsters and adults. You may also find entertainment and restaurants that provide Kazakh, Russian, European, and Georgian cuisine. 

17. Hammams in Uzbekistan

In Central Asia, bath rooms from the Middle Ages are known as hammams. This style of architecture depicts the region's urban planning and growth. Uzbekistan has a large number of hammams. By the end of the nineteenth century, Bukhara had 16, Tashkent had 11, and Samarkand had eight.Baths were separated into two types depending on their location. One was in the market, while the other was in a block of flats. For better convenience, many hammams were erected at intersections of streets, closer to other public buildings. In Bukhara and Samarkand, such hammams were known as "Hammom Kundjak," which means "corner bath." In Bukhara, one of these baths is still operational near the Kalyan Minaret.

These hammams represented Central Asian civil architecture, and many of them are still operational today. Two hammams in Bukhara, Bozori Kord and Kundjak Hammam, are still operational and may be visited to feel the ambience of the medieval east.

18. Camel Ride in Uzbekistan's Kizilkum Desert

The Kizikulam Desert is the world's 16th biggest desert. The desert is situated between the Amu Darya and the Syr Darya in Central Asia's Doab area. Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan, and Turkmenistan all share the desert. Camels are a popular tourist attraction in the desert. Camel riding is a fantastic experience in and of itself.

Camels are also an unusual outdoor pastime in Uzbekistan's Kizilkum desert. Bactrian camels (two-humped) can be seen in the Kyzyl-Kum Desert. You may ride these camels, which are both fascinating and educational. In the Kizilkum desert, among the dunes, there are camel camps. Tents are available for rest, stay, and sleep. Camel riding can be done for a single day or for several days.

19. Tajikistan's Iskanderkul

Tajikistan's Iskanderkul Mountain Lake. The lake is 2.5 kilometers long and one kilometer wide, with a maximum depth of 72 meters. At 2,255 meters above sea level, Iskanderkul is the highest point in the area. People from all over the globe now visit Iskanderkul, and you should also visit this magnificent lake with the finest Tajikistan Tour Package.

Turquoise, quiet, and bordered by the massive Fann mountain range, Iskander is a prominent tourist destination that extends well beyond Tajikistan's boundaries. Around the lake, Fann Mountain produces the most stunning and attractive scenery.

However, due to the high concentration of minerals in the lake, there is virtually no aquatic life and only a few little loaches may be discovered in the waters.

20. Tashkent, Uzbekistan's Chorsu Bazaar

Chorsu Bazaar is located in Tashkent, Uzbekistan's capital. It may be found in Tashkent's old town. Chorsu Bazaar is a traditional bazaar that has been around for hundreds of years. Chorsu Bazaar is a vibrant place. This bazaar is one of Uzbekistan's and Central Asia's largest and oldest. All daily essentials are accessible across the street from the Tashkent metro station, Chorsu, near Kukeldosh Madrasah.

Tashkent has long served as a crossroads for goods coming into and out of the country. As a result, a fair was established where commodities could be brought in and sent out via the eastward, westward, southerly, and northward caravan routes. Chorsu, which means "crossroads," was the name given to this location. Since then, Tashkent has been home to this oriental bazaar. The market has long been a bustling hub where people congregated, conversed, and shared their lives. So, when you visit Tashkent with a Tashkent Tour Package, the Chor Bazaar is not only a place to buy things, but it also has a distinct oriental feel.