Tourists visiting Tajikistan don’t need to get immunized. However, they should have the latest in Tetanus and Typhoid along with Polio, Hepatitis A and Polio. Malaria is also able to be seen in Tajikistan which is why it’s recommended to speak with your local GP for guidance on immunisations.
It is common to interact with the locals, all with their distinctive customs and traditions. We expect you to be respectful and considerate to local people. Your guides and tour leaders will always be able to guide you in the right direction.
First, it is crucial to remember that Central Asia has a more relaxed approach towards Islam than its neighbours in Pakistan and Afghanistan. Central Asia is a Muslim region, so it’s vital to be vigilant in certain regions. Although both genders can wear shorts and T-shirts in the city, they should not wear large sleeves or T-shirts. But, those who visit active mosques should wear pants that fall below the knees, and tops that cover the shoulders. A head scarf is also advised for females. On this trip, we will be traveling in remote locations not often visited by tourists. Locals are extremely conservative in their dressing and you’re likely to feel more at ease wearing quite conservative clothing too.
Language and Religion
Tajik is the official language of Tajikistan. Russian is still used routinely for business communication and communications.
The majority of people adhere to Sunni Islam, with the small minority being followers of Russian Orthodox, Catholicism, Buddhism and Judaism.
Food and drinks
This tour concentrates on soups and meats. Vegetables can be difficult to discover in remote areas, and at higher elevations. There is an abundance of dried nuts and dried fruits to sample.
For alcohol, the choice is mostly limited to vodka or beer. Those who want something different like Scotch or Gin for instance – needs to buy it duty free and take it home. It isn’t easy to locate mixer drinks such as tonic water.
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