Bolour Bathhouse’s building form, designs, and especially paintings date back to the Safavid dynasty, but there is no evidence of who build it or exactly when it was created. All we know is that flower and nature paintings are from the Safavid era and paintings of humans are from the Qajar era when the bathhouse was renovated. It's currently a stone museum but there is no further information.
Masjed Jameh Cistern is open on the weekends and an exhibition of handy crafts is permanently held there. In the building's inscription is written the year 1714 in Nasta’liq on marble that is assumed to be the creating date. The cistern is one of the oldest cisterns in Qazvin which is currently available and still has the old structure.
Sepah Bazaarcheh is in Southside of Sepah Street and is one of the main centers of fresh fruit and vegetable products. Mere walking in the old and charming environment of the bazaar makes you feel fresh, especially right before dusk. If you go there in the morning, please don’t miss the old bazaar's breakfasts. Delicious eggs with tasty Iranian tea can be tempting.
It was built in the Safavid dynasty at the exact same time when Qazvin had an important role as a trading pathway in the country. Hojaib Caravanserai contains two gardens and cisterns, one bathhouse, and a lovely rivulet which makes it one of the best caravanserais in Iran.
Imamzade Hossein was Imam Reza’s (8th Imam) two-year-old son who passed away in 201 AH, as a result of disease while the two of them were traveling to Merv and was buried in the southern cemetery of Qazvin City. Since then, many pilgrims have visited there and became the eternal house of many martyrs, lecturers, and scientists of old times.
Qazvin is thought to be one of the gates of paradise due to a belief that paradise has eight gates and one of them is through Qazvin. This city must be included in the travel list of every traveler who seeks to visit new places. The city is full of ancient monuments decorated with marvelous calligraphy.
This bathhouse was built by Haj Mir Hasan himself in, Qajar period, the late 1700s. according to available documents Haj Mir Hasan Bathhouse is the oldest Qajar bathhouse that has survived from street expansion and construction in the Pahlavi dynasty. Before the construction Molavi Street was an extensive riverbed. This complex contains bathrooms, waterhouse, caravanserais, and mansions which had a vital role in the neighborhood development. It was rebuilt and registered as a national heritage on August 2, 2005. Since then it has been used as a historical museum.
Sabzeh Meydan has a beautiful green landscape with an artificial pond right in the center. Since 2018, the front street has turned to a sidewalk and on special occasions, enormous decorative symbols are placed accordingly. In Norouz (Persians new year feast) the street is designed with a big "Haft Sin" whereas in Yalda (the longest night of the year) there are plenty of different kinds of nut, huge watermelons, etc.
Zourkhaneh (a traditional system of athletics originally used to train warriors in Iran and adjacent lands, literally “the house of strength) and conventional sports have been forgotten and we should appreciate the value of places such as Shahverdi’s. In ancient times such places were famous for ‘Bastani Kari’ (exercises for muscle strength, literally “work of ancient”). People had a special sense of respect for those champions and if facing any problem, champions were their first helpers.