There aren’t any mandatory vaccinations for those traveling to Tajikistan but you should be current on Typhoid, Tetanus Polio as well as Hepatitis A. Malaria is prevalent in certain areas of Tajikistan and we advise you to consult your local GP or travel centre as to the most appropriate vaccinations and preventative treatment.
While on our trips, you will often meet local people Each with their own unique customs and practices. We ask you to show respect and consideration towards locals. You can always count on your guides or tour-leaders to assist you.
It is first crucial to be aware that Central Asia has a more friendly attitude to Islam than its neighbours in Pakistan and Afghanistan. It is an Muslim area , and it’s crucial to be aware in certain places. T-shirts and shorts that are long are fine for both sexes in cities, however when visiting mosques that are active, all visitors should wear pants that fall below the knee and tops that cover shoulders. A headscarf is also suggested for women. On this trip, we will be traveling in remote locations seldom frequented by tourists. Locals are extremely modest in their dress and you’re likely to feel more relaxed dressed in conservative clothes too.
Language and Religion
Tajik is the official language of Tajikistan. Russian is still extensively used for business communication and communications.
The majority of people are followers of Sunni Islam. A small number of people are followers of Russian Orthodox, Catholicism and Buddhism.
Food and beverages
This tour focuses mainly on meats and soups. Vegetables can be difficult to find in remote areas and at higher elevations. There is an abundance of dried fruit and nuts to taste.
The choices for alcohol are limited to beer or vodka. Anyone wanting to try something else – such as Scotch or Gin is advised to purchase the alcohol duty-free and bring it along. It isn’t easy to locate mixer drinks such as tonic water.
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