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Qal'ah-ye Na'im Destination Guide

Explore Qal'ah-ye Na'im in Afghanistan.

Travel warning information is frequently updated: The Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade's advisory service has marked this country as DO NOT TRAVEL. This means that travelling this country can result in potentially life-threatening situations! If you really have to go: Check with your local authorities whether your exact destination is safe.

Qal'ah-ye Na'im in the region of Kabul is a place in Afghanistan - some 9 mi (or 14 km) South of Kabul, the country's capital city.

Map of the area of Qal'ah-ye Na'im in Afghanistan

Current time in Qal'ah-ye Na'im is now 06:27 AM (Tuesday). The local timezone is named "Asia / Kabul" with an UTC offset of 4.5 hours. Depending on your budget, these more prominent locations might be interesting for you: Zanabad, Qishlaq-e Sufla, Mehtar Lam, Khost, Khairabad or Qal'ah-ye Muhammad 'Aziz Khan. Since you are here already, make sure to check out . We saw some videos in the web. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.

Photos provided by Panoramio are under the copyright of their owners.

Weather Conditions Today & Next Days Forecast

1°C / 35 °F Snow
Morning Temperature -8°C / 18 °F
Evening Temperature 1°C / 34 °F
Night Temperature -0°C / 32 °F
Chance of rainfall 1%
Air Humidity 96%
Air Pressure 765.8 hPa
Wind Speed Calm with 1 km/h (1 mph) from North
Cloud Conditions Overcast clouds, covering 92% of sky
General Conditions Snow

Wednesday, 21st of February 2018
Light snow, calm, clear sky.
Light snow Day: -1°C (29 °F)
Night: -8°C (18 °F)
Thursday, 22nd of February 2018
Sky is clear, calm, clear sky.
Sky is clear Day: -3°C (26 °F)
Night: -11°C (13 °F)
Friday, 23rd of February 2018
Light snow, calm, scattered clouds.
Light snow Day: -2°C (29 °F)
Night: -2°C (28 °F)


Aquarium Kabul Zoo

00:11 min ( October 01, 2010 by urbntravel)
Views: 1,174 - Rating: 5/5

Recorded on September 21, 2010 using a Flip Video camcorder

Some Very Beautiful Things

03:19 min ( March 10, 2012 by AIR1video)
Views: 3,431 - Rating: 4.875/5

Highlights from Brant Hansen's trip with Air1 to CURE hospital in Afghanistan, where he handed out hats and blankets that were made by Air1 listeners


01:17 min ( June 24, 2008 by kosmosFL)
Views: 7,842 - Rating: 4.5/5

Comapring airlines

Kabul Lights Up - ADB

02:48 min ( August 21, 2009 by AsianDevelopmentBank)
Views: 8,144 - Rating: 4.5/5

For the first time in more than a generation, many of Kabul, Afghanistan's 4 million people are enjoying the benefits of electricity. In January 2009, power began to flow into Kabul along an ADB-funde...

Videos provided by Youtube are under the copyright of their owners.

Interesting facts about this location

Operation Storm-333

Operation Storm-333 («Шторм-333») was the codename of the Soviet special forces operation on 27 December 1979 in which Soviet special forces stormed the Tajbeg Palace in Afghanistan and killed Afghani President Hafizullah Amin and his 200 personal guards. His eleven-year-old son died due to shrapnel wounds.. He was replaced by Babrak Karmal.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.4, 69.17 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
Tags:1979 in Afghanistan, 1979 in the Soviet Union, Afghanistan–Soviet Union relations, Airborne operations, Battles involving Afghanistan, Battles of the Soviet war in Afghanistan, Coups d'état, History of Kabul, Military assassinations, Russian special forces operations

Tajbeg Palace

Tajbeg Palace or Tapa-e-Tajbeg Palace is a Palace built in the 1920s and located about ten miles (16 km) outside of the center of Kabul, Afghanistan. The stately mansion sits atop a knoll among foothills where the Afghan royal family once hunted and picnicked. It should not be confused with Darul Aman Palace, which is about 0.8 miles northeast from Tajbeg.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.4, 69.17 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
Tags:1920s architecture, Kabul Province, Palaces in Afghanistan, Royal residences in Afghanistan

Darul Aman Palace

Darul Aman Palace ("abode of peace" or, in a double meaning "abode of Aman") is a European-style palace, now ruined, located about sixteen kilometers (ten miles) outside of the center of Kabul, Afghanistan. Darul Aman Palace was built in the early 1920s as a part of the endeavours by King Amanullah Khan to modernize Afghanistan. It was to be part of the new capital city (also called Darul Aman or Darulaman) that the king was intending to build, connected to Kabul through a narrow-gauge railway.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.4, 69.17 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
Tags:1920s architecture, Buildings and structures in Kabul, Palaces in Afghanistan, Royal residences in Afghanistan

National Museum of Afghanistan

The National Museum of Afghanistan, also known as the Afghan National Museum or sometimes the Kabul Museum, is a two-story building located 9 km southwest of the center of Kabul City in Afghanistan. It was built in 1922 during the reign of King Amanullah Khan. The collection inside the museum was transferred from another location in the city and began as a 'Cabinet of Curiosities' in 1919.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.4, 69.17 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
Tags:Buildings and structures in Kabul, Government buildings completed in 1922, Infrastructure completed in 1922, Museums in Afghanistan

Camp Julien

Camp Julien was the main base for the Canadian contingent of the International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) in Kabul, Afghanistan. The camp was named after Lance Corporal George Patrick Julien, a Canadian Army soldier who was awarded the Military Medal as a Private, for his actions at Hill 187 in Korea in May 1953. LCpl Julien was a member of 3rd Battalion, The Royal Canadian Regiment, which was the first unit to occupy Camp Julien.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.4, 69.17 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
Tags:Canadian Forces bases, War in Afghanistan (2001–present)

Quote of the moment

One always begins to forgive a place as soon as it’s left behind.

Charles Dickens