Behshahr

Briefly about Behshahr
Behshahr area, formerly known as Khadgoran, was purchased by Shah Abbas and ordered the city to be built there.

The article "The government of Ashraf" was elected for the city's history in 1021 AH and the new city, Ashraf Al-Balad, was the residence of Shah Abbas I in Mazandaran. After the city was built, Shah Abbas moved several thousand Georgians to Ashraf City. Shah Abbas would have preferred Ashraf to other parts of the country when he came to Mazandaran. Perhaps the first group of British political representatives arrived in Ashraf al-Balad in the presence of Shah Abbas. Ashraf al-Balad was damaged and repeatedly damaged as a result of the civil war of the Turkmen, the Afghans and the attacks of the Zionist forces. Nader Shah spent some time in the city when he was deploying the Battle of War. Mohammad Hassan Khan Qajar was very interested in it and he often settled in the city.

The inhabitants of this city consisted of various ethnic groups, including the Georgian immigrants whom Shah Abbas had moved from the Caucasus, as well as a group of Lankaran tribal families From the coast of the Caspian Sea, and a group of the Sects, one of the Iranian tribes. Today's city is a beautiful and attractive city with many natural and historic works.

The city of Behshahr was initially known as one of the most important villages with names such as Kabood Jameh, Temisheh, Qarat Toghan, five millennia and Ashraf. During the Safavid period, the floodwaters of this area became more numerous.

The interest of the Safavid kings in this area made this city the second capital of the Safavid. Buildings such as Amphitheater, Safi Abad palace, Chehel Soton mansion garden (current Mellat park), Abbas Abad Pool, Shahi Palace and Garden, Palace of Sahib Al-Zaman and ... were created at that time, some of which were completely destroyed and a work of They are not left. The attraction of this city in ancient times was that foreign delegations who came to Iran would visit Behshahr in addition to Isfahan.

 Geographic location to the city Geographically, Behshahr is located in the easternmost part of Mazandaran province. This is a city with 36 ° latitude, 41 minutes and 55 seconds north, and 55 ° 32 'longitude and 30 seconds east of the surrounding area to the following areas. From the north to the peninsula and the Miankaleh wetland, it is also limited to the Caspian Sea from the south to the Alborz mountains and the thousand-jerib area, which is also part of the city of Behshahr. From east, it is separated by the city of Golestan, Golestan province, and the boundary of the city of Bandar Gaz, and is limited to the west by the Neka city.

The distance between the city and the provincial capital, Sari, is about 50 kilometers and will be reached after crossing the Neka River. This city is in a favorable position in terms of location. On the one hand, the sea and its natural features, on the other hand, mountains and forests and its attractions, has presented this unique and unique situation to Behshahr and its people. About Behshahr more can be said to be from the south to the mountains and hills of the world of Moran.

The surface of these mountains is covered with pine trees, which has given it a magnificent view of the city.

Abbas abad

Built at the order of Abbas I of Persia in the southeast of Behshahr in the midst of the Jungle, Abbasabad complex marks Iran’s most prominent non-desert garden which comprises a lake, a palace, towers as well as showers while a mansion in the middle of the lake has given it outstanding beauty. The lake covers and areas of more than 10 hectares with an 18-meter-tall mansion at the center which hides underwater for more than half of the year; nevertheless, in the seasons of drought the whole structure, which has stood the test of time, resides out of the water. Abbas Abbad which is famous for its greenery and beauty and also its historic significance is a major tourism attraction. There is a road which leads up to a mountain through the jungle. In the touristic Abbas Abbad, the jungle surrounds a lake with a semi-destroyed castle in the middle. The castle once belonged to the Shah Abbas. The irrigation mechanisms created during the Safavid dynasty in this region are extremely unusual which greatly contributed to the registration of the site on UNESCO World Heritage List.

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