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  • Glamping


    A glamping "village" with semi-permanent yurts, gravel paths and a hot tubGlamping is a portmanteau of glamorous and camping and describes a style of camping with amenities and, in some cases, resort-style services not usually associated with "traditional" camping. Glamping has become particularly popular with 21st-century tourists seeking the luxuries of hotel accommodation alongside the escapism and adventure recreation of camping.

  • Yurt-e Kazem


    Yurt-e Kazem (, also Romanized as Yūrt-e Kāz̧em, Yūrt Kāzem, Yowrd-e Kāz̧em, and Yūrd Kāzem; also known as Yūrt) is a village in Nilkuh Rural District in the Central District of Galikash County, Golestan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 153, in 41 families.

  • Yurt


    Kazakh yurt in 1860 in the Syr Darya Oblast. Note the lack of a compression ring at the top. A Qaraqalpaq bentwood type "yourte" in Khwarezm (or Karakalpakstan), Uzbekistan Turkmen woman at the entrance to a yurt in Turkestan; 1913 picture by Prokudin-Gorskii A traditional yurt (from the Turkic languages) or ger (Mongolian) is a portable, round tent covered with skins or felt and used as a dwelling by nomads in the steppes of Central Asia. The structure comprises an angled assembly or latticework of pieces of wood or bamboo for walls, a door frame, ribs (poles, rafters), and a wheel (crown, compression ring) possibly steam-bent. The roof structure is often self-supporting, but large yurts may have interior posts supporting the crown. The top of the wall of self-supporting yurts is prevented from spreading by means of a tension band which opposes the force of the roof ribs. Modern yurts may be permanently built on a wooden platform; they may use modern materials such as steam-bent wooden framing or metal framing, canvas or tarpaulin, Plexiglas dome, wire rope, or radiant insulation.

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