When To Go
The winter of December and January in Central Asia can get bitingly chilly; – 30 and touring isn’t good.
February is cool, however not agonizing – on the off chance that you wrap up warm, visiting then you’ll get the chance to see an inside and out various scene canvassed in ice and topped by a fresh blue sky.
July and August are greatly sweltering in the desert zones of the Silk Road: extremely dry air, intensely hot sand, very little cover and temperatures that can hit 40C – in this way, on the off chance that you are going in high summer, simply ensure your route is perfect
In September and October, fall is going all out: the scene is described by profound orange, green and red shades and heaps of flavourful organic products like grapes and dates ripen.
Spring is an extraordinary time for sprouting picture takers to visit the Silk Road – March, April and May float at an ideal 15-20-degrees, blossoms are in sprout and the grasslands are a distinctive green.
June is a warm dry month over the Stans and a phenomenal time to visit urban areas along the Silk Road, despite the fact that it tends to be occupied; by contrast, November’s climate is more inconsistent as far as rain and by and large very cool, however, brings low group numbers.
Finally, the long periods of May and October are the best time to venture to every part of the Silk Road. The late spring can be seemingly hot. The winter is frosty. Amid May, the normal temperature along the course is around 15C. The view is most delightful amid this month. The aggregated winter snow on the tableland is liquefying. The grass is turning green. Guests can appreciate this charming landscape without suffering from extraordinary temperatures.
Celebrations On The Silk Road
Additionally, the traveller can go to Silk Road amid celebrations. There are around 20 nationalities (ethnic gatherings) living along the Silk Road. On the off chance that fortunate, traveller may have the opportunity to see or go to some of the colourful celebrations and occasions of these different nationalities.
Except for the Han nationality, (which has similar celebrations and occasions of China), every nationality praises their own particular celebrations and occasions as per their diverse chronicled, religious and social background.
Manchu has similar celebrations with the Hans, in spite of the fact that there are still a few contrasts in individual celebrating styles.
Distinctive nationalities may enjoy indistinguishable celebrations as they may be affected by a similar religion. Individuals from Bao’an, Kazak, Hui, Kergez, Tatar, Uigur, Ozbek, Dongxiang and Salar nationalities all have confidence in Islam. All Muslims celebrate Kaizhai Festival and Guerbang Festival.
Other real festivals are the Mongolian Nadam Festival, the Kazak Nawurezi Festival, the Tibetan Dafozhanyang (Festival to Worship the Buddha statues) and the Tatar Saban Festival.