Zoroastrian Calendar

The Zoroastrian calendar works to a solar year of 12 months of 30 days each, with five additional days. The week has no place in this system, and each of the 30 days of the month is named after and presided over by its own angel or archangel. The 1st, 8th, 15th and 23rd of each month are holy days. As in the Persian calendar, the Zoroastrian year begins in March at the vernal equinox. Except for Andarmaz, which replaces Esfand, the months of the Zoroastrian calendar are the same as those in the Persian calendar.

™ daughters aged nine or older that they'll ^ have to wear hejab, and pray there are no ™ tantrums.

— Eating with the family is the norm in Iran, and taking your kids into a restaurant will not only be welcome but often bring you more-attentive service. While few menus include special meals for children, staff will usually tailor the size of the meal to the size of the child. Most food is not spicy.

If you have small children and plan on using taxis, you'll probably have to bring your own baby seat. Very few vehicles have seatbelts in the back seats, so it might also be worth insisting on a car that does. At least one bewildered agent we met was forced to have seatbelts fitted in the back seat of his car before his clients would drive anywhere. High chairs, childcare agencies and nappy-changing facilities are scarce indeed. As for breastfeeding in public, it's not a great idea.

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