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Recent Posts Kazakhstan Visa Requirements to See the Archaeological Landscape of Tamgaly New Azerbaijan Visa Requirements for Tourists Chinese Visa Requirements To See the Silk Road Get an Indian Visa and Save Big on a Tour With Friendly Planet Vietnam Visa Requirements to Visit Hoi An
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Archive for October, 2010


Kazakhstan Visa Requirements to See the Archaeological Landscape of Tamgaly

October 31st, 2010
Tucked away in Kazakhstan's Tamgaly Gorge, surrounded by high grasslands called steppes that have nourished nomads and their herds for millenia, is an incredible collection of petroglyphs. The petroglyphs in Tamgaly, today's featured UNESCO World Heritage Site, date back to the Bronze Age in most cases. However, since the site has been continuously inhabited, some were carved as recently as the early 20th century. The carvings are definitely worth a visit for anyone interested in archaeology. Here's how UNESCO's website describes them: "The dense and coherent group of petroglyphs, with sacred images, altars and cult areas, together with their associated settlements and burial sites, provide a substantial testimony to the lives and beliefs of pastoral peoples of the central Asian steppes

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New Azerbaijan Visa Requirements for Tourists

October 29th, 2010
Until just recently, American citizens could visit Azerbaijan without having to apply for a visa in advance. It's always been a good idea to do so, because getting a visa in the airport meant waiting through a number of long lines, but airport visas were an option if you didn't have the time to apply at an Azerbaijani embassy before you left. However, as Gadling notes, the rules have changed and travelers to Azerbaijan need to take note: "Then, in the middle of October, Azerbaijan suddenly changed its visa regime, requiring visitors to obtain visas at the country's embassies in advance. This requirement is not particularly annoying for tourists, who usually have time to drop their passports off at embassies prior to travel, but it's a huge hassle for business travelers who often need t

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Chinese Visa Requirements To See the Silk Road

October 28th, 2010
The Silk Road- the name brings to mind the slippery feel of silk fabric, the taste of spice, and the incense-like smell of opium smoke. For centuries, these goods and many others traveled the Silk Road, a series of routes connecting China with Europe, and the region of Xinjiang was at the heart of it all. Now, you can tour both Xinjiang itself and the surrounding desert. Dan Levin, a travel writer for the New York Times, did just that recently, staying in the city of Kashgar for a few days and then riding a camel through the forbidding Taklamakan desert. He writes: "Travelers who retrace the Silk Road in Xinjiang find that despite the flood of economic development, much of this remote province remains a world apart from China. In the towns and villages along this ancient trade rou

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Get an Indian Visa and Save Big on a Tour With Friendly Planet

October 27th, 2010
Frommer's Deal of the Week for this week is pretty exciting: a 9-day tour of India from Friendly Planet for only $1,199 per person. The price even includes round-trip airfare to and from New York's JFK Airport, though you're on your own when it comes to getting to JFK. Hotels with private bathrooms, breakfast, ground transportation and the services of a tour guide are also part of the deal. The Taj Mahal Express tour takes you through Delhi, Agra and Jaipur, plus the Taj Mahal (naturally). Although it would take more than 9 days to experience even a fraction of the excitement that India has to offer, this tour will give you a good start. Plus, you have the option of adding on a trip to nearby Nepal after the Indian tour is over, for an additional $799-1397. Prices are good if you b

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Vietnam Visa Requirements to Visit Hoi An

October 24th, 2010
This week's featured UNESCO World Heritage Site is a gorgeous example of a Southeast Asian trading port dating back to the 15th through the 19th centuries. During those years, Hoi An was a famous port of call for traders searching for silk, spices, porcelain, traditional Chinese remedies, tea and other goods. Eventually, many merchants from China and Japan came to live in Hoi An full-time and brought their families. The city ceased to be an important trading port after the 19th century, when silt made the Thu Bon River impassable for large ships. Now, it's a beautifully preserved tourist town, with shops and hotels surrounding a traditional city center. The historic area, called Hoi An Ancient Town, was named a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1999. The UNESCO website calls it "an outsta

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