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- Explore the Kunya-Ark 12th century fortress
- Visit Khiva and the Desert sites
- See the khan's old residence
- Have a cup of green tea at the chai-khana (tea-house)
- Age range
- 16 to 80 year olds
- Max Group Size
- Coach / Bus
- Travel style
19 ReviewsWrite a review
- AnonymousWritten on November 5, 20135.0 - ExcellentA wonderful, rewarding holiday in a country that is just waking up to tourism but has so much to offer with lovely, friendly people and mind blowingly fabulous buildings and cities. Be prepared to take the rough with the smooth - the hotels are basic but clean and (usually) the showers work. Food is tasty if sometimes repetitive and costs are reasonable.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Like most, I went expecting Samarkand to be fabulous (and it was) but Khiva was a real surprise. Â Beautiful, calm, quiet and understated it was a joy to simply wander around. Â No pressure, no overt-tourism, simple but lovely accommodation (and cold beer!) it felt safe, gentle, authentic and undiscovered. Â A lovely old city right outside the door or our hotel, much to explore and a real gem of a discovery.What did you think of your group leader?Dilshod Khaitov (of Asia Adventures used by Exodus) was probably the best Guide and Tour Leader I have experienced over many years of worldwide travel. Â Always there, willing and helpful, never intruding, full of knowledge and eager to share, he is a diamond among leaders. Â I cannot enough praise the contribution he made to the success of the holiday and his advice was always accurate and timely.However, ladies - you may need to ask him specifically what is best to buy where as, like most men, his appreciation of retail therapy could be worked upon! Â However, remembering that, he will quickly advise what is best to buy where and will give advice to prices (i.e., the amount to be bargained down). Do you have any advice for potential travellers?There is a complete lack of ATMs so you will need to take US$ in cash, in a body belt. Â However, at no time did I feel under threat as a "rich tourist" for mugging, etc and even when I needed to access the body belt in a shop, there was no worry about theft. Â You will be subject to the usual small children selling postcards etc,but considerably less than other countries. Â Bring your postcards home to post if you really want them to arrive but with advice from you guide as to what to buy where, you should end up with some lovely, unusual (if not unique) souvenirs. Â Â Toilet paper is thicker than anything I have ever pasted on a wall (apart from Tashkent) so something moist from home will be appreciated. Hand gel is mandatory, due to the dust and whilst showers usually work (sometimes even with warm water!) be prepared for shortages. Â In other words, pack a sense of humour!Is there anything else you would like to add?Enjoy this wonderful land. Â Be laid back and prepared for what comes, don't delve too deep into the politics and human rights etc issues. Â Remember this is a country still struggling to modernise after so many years as part of the Soviet Union and things take time.Read up well before you go - Peter Hopkirk's books on The Great Game and others relating to the Silk Road and other elements of its history are invaluable. Â Take plenty of camera memory - 2000 photos was average amongst our group!Have a wonderful time, relax and enjoy a holiday like nowhere else.Â
- AnonymousWritten on September 5, 20135.0 - ExcellentA brilliant tour. Even the August heat didn't put us off, it just made it better.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Seeing all the amazing holy sites spread across the whole country and realising the amount of effort and money the Soviet regime had expended in restoring them to something like their former glory.What did you think of your group leader?Dilshod, our tour guide was amazing.Â His knowledge of the culture and history of his lovely country was encyclopaedic and almost made our guide book unnecessary.Â He was friendly and helpful whenever we needed his support, which was quite often.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Check see if there are any upcoming festivals which might impact on your holiday dates, either positively or negatively.Â Also, bear in mind that the 'average' temperatures in August are just that, average.Â Be prepared for temperatures in the mid 30s Celsius and even higher in early August.Â But the heat is a dry heat so it is quite bearable and makes for a great time!Is there anything else you would like to add?We only had one complaint.Â That was the occasion of the Samarkand Intenational Music Festival which was to take place 2 weeks after our tour.Â This meant that we couldn't get the classic panorama shot of Registan Square that everyone was looking forward to, having seen it in all the books.Â The square was largely occupied by a stage and grandstand together with the associated lighting and sound gantries.Â Access to the square was restricted to 3 hours in the middle of the day but, fortunately Dilshod arranged visits to other sites,Â taking this into account, so that we still saw pretty much everything.Â As the festival is bi-ennial there is no reason why Exodus shouldn't have known about it and been able to put a warning in the trip notes.Â Travellers on tours following ours may not have had any access at all which would have been a real shame.
- AnonymousWritten on July 13, 20135.0 - ExcellentA fantastic trip, full of history and sightsWhat was the most inspirational moment of your trip?The whole trip, every day there was something new to see and inspire you, whether it be climbing the minaret of kiva, treking through the desert to an amazing fresh water lake for a swim, visiting places alexander the great made it to or just meeting local peopleWhat did you think of your group leader?Are trip leader dilshod was a great man to know, he was very knowledgeable about all the sites and more importantly he new everything and all the right people with the right connections.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Your us dollar goes a long way, you`ll need a big wallet or a bag just to pay for lunch in the local currency. $50 means you get a pile of about 125 notes thick in there highest denomination notes.[ tip 2] fill out 2 customs decleration forms after passport control at tashkent airport, you`ll need 2 to hand to the customs officer.Is there anything else you would like to add?Just enjoy yourself.
- AnonymousWritten on June 18, 20135.0 - ExcellentUzbekistan is a real undiscovered gem, if you book this tour your friends, family and work colleagues will look at you as though you have gone mad..."your going where?"...but the last laugh will be on them. The people are truly open and welcoming, the historic sites are mind blowing. This is a great introduction to the famous silk route.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?It sounds trite but there were so many! The view of Khiva from our hotel, with the sun glinting off the ceramic tiles covering dozens of minarets and domes. Eating Plov (the national dish) in a locals house - delicious and then washing it down with Uzbek cognac (very nice). Having a group of older Uzbek ladies ask for our photos to be taken with them so they could show their grandchildren in the village they all came from. Standing next to Ulebeg's observatory in Samakand and staring in bewilderment at the sheer beauty of Tamerlane's mausoleum.What did you think of your group leader?Our tour leader Dilshod was fantastic. His enthusiasm for his country was infectious. Nothing was too much trouble. He shared his experiences of being an ex soviet citizen, as well as stories of his own family which all helped to get a better understanding of the Uzbek culture and history. Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Take a sleeping bagÂ liner (silk if you can stretch to it)Â for the Yurt stay, as although bedding was clean it did get very warm in the yurt and so this allows you to regulate the temperature. We all brought warm fleece, hat and gloves for the yurt stay in May as per trip notes,Â but it was warm at night and we didn't need them.Bring some toilet paper from home for toilet stops, as the local stuff is moreÂ akin toÂ tracing paper.The Uzbek currency is the Som, but the largest note is 1000 and with the exchange rate you will find you have to carry around a brick size wad of notes just to cover expenses for a day. As you can't get this amount in your purse or wallet take a sealable sandwich bag to keep it in, in your bag. You cannot get rid of any unwanted Som in the airport at the end of the holiday, asÂ they only take euros and dollars in the airport shop.The sun is fierce in Uzbekistan, soÂ take high SPFÂ suncream because you will burn in minutes,Â I have come back with a nice light tan and I was diligently using SPF 50!Â The Uzbeks drink tea so if you are a coffee drinker I advise you to bring either coffee sachets or coffee in a bag for breakfast, as the only thing they had was unpalatable Nescafe coffee powder in tins. Bring swimwear and a quick dry towel, the opportunity to have a bathe at the lake by the Yurt camp after the hot and dusty (but enjoyable)Â camel trekkingÂ was bliss! Is there anything else you would like to add?Just book it...you won't regret it!
- AnonymousWritten on May 17, 20134.0 - GoodA well-organised holiday in a little-known and fascinating country. An intriguing mix of Muslim and Soviet.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?I donâ€™t think a single member of our group of sixteen (enormously gifted and intrepid) travellers managed to master the Uzbek language much beyond the welcome greeting â€˜assalom aleikumâ€™ (â€˜may peace be unto youâ€™), so here is my very own Uzbek Alphabet to give a flavour of our Exodus trip (Uzbekistan Uncovered). A. A is for Alexei, our calm and competent Russian-speaking driver who drove us 1500 kms in a rather cramped minivan. He negotiated urban traffic, dirt roads, uneven surfaces and potholes with aplomb. He was even gracious when, having gratefully accepted his â€˜thank youâ€™ envelope he was unceremoniously asked to return it so some of our group whoâ€™d missed the collection could add their contribution B. Breakfast was definitely the best meal of the day: peanuts, sesame bites, juicy raisins, yoghurt, dried apricots, cherry juice, pancakes and the distinctive flat bread, the latter subtly different in each location. Several of us succumbed to the decorative wooden bread stamps with metal pin roundel patterns as souvenirs C. The distinctive blue and white China, with a hint of gold, was the standard design greeting us at mealtimes and many of our friends will receive teapots or cups in this pattern as a gift D. D, of course can only stand for Dilshod, our omniscient, indefatigable and irrepressible guide. With a near-perfect command of English (interspersed with the odd, endearingly quaint â€˜Dilshodismâ€™) he negotiated, arranged, facilitated, guided and interpreted with impeccable professionalism and unbounded enthusiasm E. One of the first sites we visited was the strikingly designed Earthquake Memorial in Tashkent, a moving tribute to those who lost their lives at precisely 5.22am on 26th April 1966 F. F is for the funky Fashion Show we attended in Bukhara. To the accompaniment of local instruments, lean models twirled and twisted, showing off traditional Uzbek fabrics (silks, ikat, cottons) in garments designed with a contemporary twist (doppes, chapans, scarves) G. G is for the Gold teeth revealed by the wide and welcoming smiles of local people in the streets and shops. Theyâ€™re apparently a sign of wealth and certainly more portable than wodges of the local currency (see below) H. H is for the three remarkable Hill Fortresses we visited outside Khiva. Their location amid flat, wild desert was stunning and we had the sites to ourselves. The mud structures, though repeatedly restored, had an eerie timeless quality. We clambered (carefully) over the mud walls, thankful there hadnâ€™t been recent rainfall. We peered through arrow slits and admired the sturdy yet alarmingly vulnerable ramparts I. After a hard dayâ€™s sightseeing with snow threatening, sitting down to listen to a shopkeeper playing traditional Uzbek Instruments provided a welcome interlude. We marvelled at the mandolins and the plaintive desert flute J. One of our favourite visits was on the very last morning to Tashkentâ€™s Museum of Applied Arts. In this building, originally the intended residence of a Tsarist diplomat, we ogled a variety of wooden objects, ceramics, fabrics and Jewellery. Many of the jewellery pieces were substantial, yet by no means ostentatious - delicate filigree, orange-pink stones, designs reminiscent of Art Nouveau. J is also for Jill, my new(ish) friend and travelling companion whom I first met last year on an Exodus trip to Burma and with whom on this holiday, too I shared many a tipple, comment, confidence and chuckle K. Kebab or shashlik is a staple â€“ and not only after a night out on the beer. Uzbeks are partial to meat which is of a tastiness rarely encountered in Britain. The downside is that it is occasionally a tad chewy L. Luggage featured prominently on the holiday. It grew weightier, of course, as our trip progressed, laden with gifts and souvenirs. One of our group spent a couple of hours in mild panic when her case failed to arrive at the hotel, but it miraculously materialised with another tour group on the same circuit as us. Another of our group was unceremoniously hauled back through internal airport check-in with a suspect object in her suitcase, only to discover her bag had been wrongly labelled with the name of another member of our group whose innocent mobile phone had caused the alert. Dilshod leaped valiantly to the rescue on both occasions M. We marvelled at the Medley of Mosques, Minarets, Madrassahs, Mausolea, Museums, Markets, Monuments and ornate Metro stations. As well as the above, we also saw a tandoori oven being filled with samosas, ancient petroglyphs etched on shaley rocky outcrops, a bloodstained Koran â€“ the oldest in the world, a harem (finally shit down in the 20th century), the astronomer king Ulug Begâ€™s sextant, caravanserais, rich carpets, buzzing bazaarsâ€¦ My brain befuddled by the above I tried to distinguish and recall the names and facts about all weâ€™d witnessed on my return home. Taking a plethora of photos and notes helped N. And talking of notes, Notes of the financial variety â€“ the â€˜sumâ€™ - are my letter N. Depending on which â€˜bankâ€™ you patronise (formal or informal), the rate of exchange fluctuates wildly. To sum up â€“ you get one hell of a lot of â€˜sumâ€™ for your money, so group restaurant bills necessitated payment with brick-sized wads of notes and resulted in great photo opportunities to reflect this silliness O. O is for the romantic sounding river Oxus or Amu Darya. We stopped for a thankfully brief birdâ€™s eye view of it from an exposed wild and windy hilltop P. Plov has to feature for the letter P. The most delicious plov we sampled was in what appeared to be an unobtrusive private house, where we were offered this traditional dish of meat, rice, raisins and quailsâ€™ eggs with a roasted garlic bulb atop. And another, unexpected P that evening â€“ it was Paulaâ€™s birthday and we stoically helped her demolish her surprise cake Q. As Dilshodâ€™s repeated refrain reminded us, â€œIf you have any Questions, youâ€™re very welcomeâ€ R. For my taste, over-restored, the Registan in Samarkand still impressed by its size, grandeur and decorative detail S. S is for the exotic Silk Road. The women in our group finally managed to entice the men into purchasing floaty, subtly-coloured silk scarves and brightly-coloured â€˜suzaneâ€™ embroidery with vibrant pomegranate motifs, many coloured with natural dyes made from pomegranate skins, beetroot, nuts, onion skins, turquoise stone, grass, mushrooms and mulberries. Fabrics to die for T. T is for the Tiles decorating the mosques and minarets â€“ in gorgeous turquoises, rich kingfisher blues and earthy ochres U. U is for urban Urgench, which the authoritative Macleod and Mayhew guidebook engagingly describes as â€˜a flat, grey Soviet city with all of Tashkentâ€™s faults and few of its saving gracesâ€™. This was where our internal flight was destined (we were then to drive onward to Khiva), but were diverted to Bukhara. One of our group, in a daze, calmly got off the plane, assuming we had arrived at Urgench, only to reboard after a short interval, all blushes and giggles. We teased her mercilessly V. V is for Vodka â€“ a handy remedy for warming up the innards when facing a night on a mattress in a chilly yurt â€“ a discreet purchase by several of our number W. W is for Water â€“ a precious commodity here. We heard the sad and shocking story of the Aral Sea, irretrievably shrinking due to the over-irrigation of cotton fields in years gone by X. The highlight for most of us was the EXotic camel ride over the desert dunes, swathed with carpets and drifts of scarlet poppies amid grey saxaul bushes, to Aidarkul Lake where the brave amongst us had a very chilly dip followed by the reward of a picnic of fried lake fish. EXcellent Y. The night in the Yurt was for me our most exciting accommodation. Albeit a touch touristy, it was a novel experience to sleep under a felt roof, a multi-coloured fabric â€˜chandelierâ€™ suspended above and the acrid smell of felt (or was it camel pee?) in oneâ€™s nostrils Z. I had always assumed that Zoroastrianism was some cranky belief, but by the end of the trip began to understand it more fully and get my eye in for the symbols. And thenâ€¦ home to some well-earned Zzzzzz.What did you think of your group leader?Dilshod was a delight!
- AnonymousWritten on October 12, 20125.0 - ExcellentUzbekistan was a total visual feast. Each city we visited was just as amazing as the one before. And the people were really friendly. It was a relatively easy place to be. I would recommend it for a holiday.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?I loved the sun going down over Khiva. The buttery light with the warm stone and the turquoises and cobalts was stunning. Also, the hamman in Bokhara was great. A sixteenth century interior and a covering of ginger and honey after the massage - a total sensory overload!What did you think of your group leader?Nazim really knew his history and he had a sense of humour. If you have other interests, ask for his input. He didn't help much on traditionalÂ textiles, but he pointed me at a few shops.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?You can expect a bad tum at some point, but I don't think anyone was severely incapacitated. In the desert in Sept it didn't get as cold as we had been told, about 10 degrees C, so no need for a panicÂ to takeÂ thermal underwear, and I feel the cold.You need small denomination dollars as well as the big guys. Apart from for food, dollars were pretty much universal, I was surprised. People also quoted prices in Euros very often. When you get your currency, it will be like a brick. At least it felt like a pretty safe country to be carrying cash around, I thought.Is there anything else you would like to add?Re the food, the main courses (mainly gristly shashlik) were really disappointing but don't let that put you off, you can work round it. Breakfasts are good and the salads and bread are very tasty. I don't think you need walking boots. It's so hot. Walking sandals made the most sense to me.
- AnonymousWritten on October 2, 20125.0 - ExcellentAbsolutely stunning. I'm still overwhelmed by the experience.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Waking up in the yurt camp, with the sun peeking through tiny gaps in the felt roof so it seemed we were looking up at the starrry night sky.What did you think of your group leader?Exceptionally well informed. Nazim could answer any questions and had an encyclopaedic knowledge of Central Asian and European history. He took great care with our safety and ensured that the group stayed together despite the fact that some of us were not as foit as he was! Sometimes he didn't appreciate that we would have liked a bit of space to do our own thing eg eating a picnic in the park.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Watch out for the very oily food and take plenty of Immodium with you! The temperature in September was ideal, but nights are starting to get cool (especially when eating outdoors) so take a fleece or similar.Is there anything else you would like to add?The whole visit was absolutely inspiring, and helped me to put parts of world history into context.
- AnonymousWritten on May 29, 20124.0 - GoodA very well structured and organized tour through a country still seemingly struggling to modernize and improve the standard of living for it's citizens. Although the people are not overtly religious, Uzbekistan has some of the most beautiful mosques and madrassas I've seen throughout my travels through the muslim world. The country's infrastructure needs improvement and it's currency (Som) desperately needs notes in much larger denominations for ease of USD/Euro/GBP exchange. The country is immaculately clean and I felt safe at all times. Cuisines other than Uzbek and Russian are difficult to locate outside the larger cities, so this is not really a tour for the discerning pallette. The Uzbek people are lovely and eager to make friends with foreigners. Handicrafts (Embroidery,wood carvings,ceramics, etc.)of very high quality abound for haggling, (Sorry Dr. R. ur haggling skills needed UN intervention!!!) What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Seeing the beautiful,well maintained, and Â clean (unlitered) cities and environs. The people seem to take a genuine sense of pride and responsibility for their environment (homeland).What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader (Johnnybek) was very knowlegible. He was organized, well-mannered, and managed all 16 personalities of our group without hardly any difficulties.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Discuss the "black market" currency exchangeÂ process with your tour leader before exchanging large amounts of USD. Euro, etcÂ at the hotel or bank rates!!!!Â Â There are great "price fixed" handicraft shops just outside the registan ensemble in Samarkand ( In diretion of the bazaar) for those travelers whoÂ would rather not haggle for souveniers!!!!Â WifiÂ was available in most of the hotels.Is there anything else you would like to add?Pack some extra patience for the long wasted day traveling between Khiva and Bukhara (12 hours driving)If possible, different choices should be available at lunch and dinner. I did not like the fixed menu,fixed price meal deals.
- AnonymousWritten on April 17, 20124.0 - GoodThe trip ensured we saw all the main sights with a knowledgeable guide and also had plenty of time to take photos. I felt comfortable and safe throughout the trip and our guide was very helpful.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?I enjoyed Khiva most, being a very well preserved walled city the visual impact of the history associated with the country is hard to miss.Â I also enjoyed the Kazak singer at the camp fire in the Yurt camp, apart from experiencing this specific type of music the setting made us all relax and feel how special the simplicity of the night was.What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader was very good.Â He was very relaxed, funÂ and nothing was ever a problem.Â He was very knowledgeable about the sites we were visiting and gave general information and advice to help us enjoy our stay in Uzbekistan.Â Do you have any advice for potential travellers?This is a safe country where female and single travellors should feelÂ safe.Â I would recommend taking a sleeping bag liner to the Yurt.Â Only a couple of times were we required to wear modest clothing to visit some holy places, clothes covering womens elbows and knees was needed.Is there anything else you would like to add?The drive from Khiva to Bukara is very long and uncomfortable due to the poor state of the road.Â It takes 10 hours and for most of it you are bumping along.Â If there is an option to go via train or air I would highly recommend that as an alternative.
- AnonymousWritten on October 4, 20114.0 - GoodA very good trip, with the right balance of sights, free time and experiencing the culture. The monuments were impressive and it was interesting to see how Soviet rule still cast a shadow 20 years after independence. What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Overall the most striking experience was to see how friendly the people were. Happy to chat to visitors, have their photo taken or just smile and wave. The two days in Khiva were probably the highlight of the trip, specially wandering around the town after the official sight seeing. The locally produced art and crafts were impressive, good choices and reasonable prices. What was noticable was that stall holders didn't hassle potential customers too much.What did you think of your group leader?The tour leader was very knowledgeable and gauged the mood of the group well. He was flexible to meet the group's or individual's needs and adapt the schedule, when it became necessary (e.g. delayed flights)Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Great place to visit, take plenty of cash for those souvenirs and pack a few cereal bars - food was a bit repetetive...Is there anything else you would like to add?Visit now before it becomes too touristy!
ItineraryDownload PDF Brochure
- Day 1: Start Tashkent; city tour.
- Day 2: Fly to Urgench; transfer to Khiva; city tour.
- Day 3: Visit the desert castles of Toprak Qala, Qaval Qala and Ayaz Qala.
- Day 4: Drive across Central Asian Plateau and through desert to Bukhara.
- Day 5: Spend the day exploring 12 Century Char Minar, Bolo Khauz Mosque and the old Summer Palace of the Emirs.
- Day 6: Another day discovering the delights of Bukhara's old town.
- Day 7: Drive via the rock paintings of Sarmysh Gorge to Nurata, Alexander the Great's fortress; overnight in traditional yurt camp in desert.
- Day 8: Freetime at Aidarkul Lake; and on to Samarkand.
- Day 9: Full day tour in Samarkand visiting Registan Square, Ulugbek Observatory and Mausoleum of Tamerlane.
- Day 10: Free morning; return to Tashkent.
- Day 11: End Tashkent
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About the countries
Useful things to know before you go
Plugs & Adapters
Here is an indication for which countries you might need a visa. Please contact the local embassy for help applying for visas to these places.
These are only indications, so please visit your doctor before you travel to be 100% sure.
- Recommended for Uzbekistan. Ideally 2 weeks before travel.
- Hepatitis A
- Recommended for Uzbekistan. Ideally 2 weeks before travel.
- Recommended for Uzbekistan. Ideally 3 months before travel.
- Hepatitis B
- Recommended for Uzbekistan. Ideally 2 months before travel.
- Recommended for Uzbekistan. Ideally 1 month before travel.
- Start and end in Tashkent.
- Hold my space
- TourRadar can request Exodus Travels to hold spaces for you for up to 48 hours without any credit card details.
- TourRadar only requires a deposit of 20% to confirm this Exodus Travels booking. The remaining balance is then payable 60 days prior to the departure date. For any tour departing before 21 November 2018 the full payment of $1,646 is necessary.
- Cancellation policy
- No additional cancellation fees! You can cancel the tour up to 60 days prior to the departure date and you will not need to pay the full amount of $1646 for Uzbekistan Uncovered, but the deposit of 20% is non-refundable.
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Covering a total distance of approx 1,815 km.
- Tashkent (Uzbekistan)
- 717 km
- Urgench (Uzbekistan)
- 30 km
- Khiva (Uzbekistan)
- 388 km
- Bukhara (Uzbekistan)
- 89 km
- Navoiy (Uzbekistan)
- 58 km
- Nurota (Uzbekistan)
- 129 km
- Aydarkul (Uzbekistan)
- 139 km
- Samarkand (Uzbekistan)
- 264 km
- Tashkent (Uzbekistan)
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