Sumarah-ye Mulla Husain Destination Guide
Explore Sumarah-ye Mulla Husain in Afghanistan.
Sumarah-ye Mulla Husain in the region of Bāmīān is a town in Afghanistan - some 75 mi (or 120 km) West of Kabul, the country's capital city.
Current time in Sumarah-ye Mulla Husain is now 09:49 AM (Saturday). The local timezone is named "Asia / Kabul" with an UTC offset of 4.5 hours. Depending on the availability of means of transportation, these more prominent locations might be interesting for you: Soghdar, Siah Khartoghay, Shash Burjah, Shikari, Sar-e Qol or Sel Kash. Since you are here already, make sure to check out Topchi, Sumarah-ye Mulla Husain, Sumarah-ye 'Ali Ahmad, Shekh Raza, Qol-e Topchi and Shahr-e Ghulghulah. We encountered some videos in the web. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.
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Let us not muddy the water ( )
The photos are from a trip that I made to Band-e Amīr, in central Afghanistan, in July 2007. All are my photos except for the final panorama, which was taken by a friend. The poem is called "Water" b...
Band-e Amir National Park (Dari)
Band-e-Amir was officially declared Afghanistan's first national park in April 2009. USAID is funding the ongoing project to build the park and generate tourism in partnership with the Wildlife Conser...
NATO in Afghanistan - Reaching out to Af...
A group of women in rural Bamiyan Province, west of Kabul, volunteer their time and resources to run a legal aid center and shelter for women. The center connects women with various government and int...
This is our drive from bamyan to Kabul, Afghanistan. It's like a 9 hour off road drive so we needed to pass the time somehow
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Interesting facts about this location
Bamyan Airfield is a former military airfield in the Bamyan Province of Afghanistan.
Tupchi (also Topchi, Topci, and Kala Topchi) is a village in Bamyan Province, Afghanistan.
Bamyan Airport is an airport serving the city of Bamyan in Afghanistan.
Buddhas of Bamiyan
The Buddhas of Bamiyan were two 6th century monumental statues of standing buddha carved into the side of a cliff in the Bamyan valley in the Hazarajat region of central Afghanistan, 230 km northwest of Kabul at an altitude of 2,500 meters (8,202 ft). Built in 507 AD, (smaller), and 554 AD, (larger) the statues represented the classic blended style of Gandhara art. The main bodies were hewn directly from the sandstone cliffs, but details were modeled in mud mixed with straw, coated with stucco.
The Hajigak Pass (hajji gak "little pilgrim") is situated at a height of 3,700 metres above sea-level and is one of the two main routes from Kabul to Bamiyan in central Afghanistan, leading across the Koh-i Baba range. The two main routes from Kabul to Bamiyan are from the south via the Hajigak Pass and from the north via the Shibar Pass. The journey via Shibar Pass is approximately 6 and half hours long covering around 237 km long.
Located at 34.79, 67.9 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 9 mi away.
Information of geographic nature is based on public data provided by geonames.org, CIA world facts book, Unesco, DBpedia and wikipedia.