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History

According to the writings of historians and geographers, Abadan once had a reputation for sailing and touring. The fame of Abadan in the first century AH, was mostly related to caravans, shrines, and mosques, as well as to the tomb attributed to Khidr and Elias. The tomb still exists, which is why Abadan has long been called the al-Khidr island. Abadan fell out of the village during the Abbasid period and became a small town. Throughout history, the Ottomans and Iran have always been at odds over the occupation. At the end of the thirteenth century AH, Abadan flourished because of the existence of oil. Abadan was gradually destroyed by the 6th and 6th centuries and lost its commercial importance as it advanced along the coast.

Historic Monuments, Pilgrimage and Recreational Places

Abadan is one of the oldest cities in Iran with natural, historical, tourism, commercial and spiritual beauties.

Abadan's sights are:

The beautiful beaches of the Arvand and Bahmanshir rivers, which with the primitive cognition can be used for their unique places for fishing and recreation. Abadan's historical sites include Abadan Church, Rangoon Mosque, Farhang Square (Alfi), Abadan Museum, Museum of Historical and Linear Documents, Museum of Contemporary Art, Shirin Cinema, Oil Cinema, Bovardeh and Breim Districts and Abadan Oil Refinery. Abadan has one of the oldest oil refineries in the world, named after the Abadan Oil School, each of which has a telling history. With the approval of the Arvand Free Trade Zone, surely one of the attractions of Abadan for visitors will be the commercial attractions. The shrines of Khidr Nabi and Sayyid Abbas are also important places of worship in Abadan.

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