10 A Tour to The Capital of Uzbekistan

A Tour to The Capital of Uzbekistan

Posted on December 9, 2012 by team

Now you are going to travel to the city of Tashkent in the sunny Uzbekistan and see its architecture, some places of interest, local people, colorful markets and some more.

Tashkent is 2200 years old, its population is about 2,5 million people. The name of the city is translated as “a stone city”.

For some reason local road policemen always shake your hand to greet you.

There are a lot of ticket offices and drug stores in the city. It seems that citizens of Tashkent always travel and fall ill, fall ill and travel… By the way, signs are often written in Latin.

This is their TV tour.

We enter the building.

The feature of the TV tower design allows the central core to move, which is very reasonable for the area of high seismic activity.

The city can be viewed from there.

That aqua park does not work in winter.

There are no many cars in Tashkent, though the roads are good. They often have problems with petrol and people often stand for five or six hours at fuelling stations.


More stories:

Click here to read next random post from English Russia

10 Responses to “A Tour to The Capital of Uzbekistan”

  1. Dev says:

    they seem like prisoners in a strange land.

  2. CZenda says:

    One of the least tourist-friendly countries on the planet. Bolshevik wunderland.

  3. komar says:

    very interesting

  4. Fred Johnson says:

    See how that works out? Lower taxes, more business, more prosperity, more income for the government. Why can’t liberals see that?

    • Sean says:

      Does that really make sense to you? Lower taxes = more money for the government? Do you know what taxes actually do? Or did you ignore that part when you were in school?

      • America says:

        Sean…does that NOT make sense to you? That by abolishing taxes on a certain good or service, that good or service will see an increase in demand, more people will go into business providing it, and they will pay more in income taxes then they otherwise would have? It’s pretty simple to understand and well known economic principle. Or did you ignore that part when you were in school?

    • America says:

      Don’t be so eager too espouse the values of their tax policy when it suits your conservative agenda. Taxation also is progressive in Uzbekistan. The more you earn the higher the percentage you pay in taxes. Residents and resident corporations pay taxes based on their worldwide income as well. And while many items and services are excluded they also have a 20% VAT. It’s not exactly a conservative tax policy haven.

  5. skopeil says:

    nice place to visits…

  6. kim says:

    Thank you for the beautiful post.

  7. Tyrine says:

    Is this article also available in English?

Leave a Reply

  • Random Post