30 Tips for Traveling to Iran & Things to Know Before You Go

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Unlike what you can see in the media, Iran is one of the friendliest countries I’ve ever visited. From friendly people, incredible architecture, amazing beaches, to vibrant cities and mystic deserts. Did you know that Iran hosts nineteen UNESCO World Heritage Sites? There’s so much to see that even if you spend a month traveling around the country, you won’t see everything that the country has to offer. Because Iran has it all. If you plan to travel to Iran, here are my best tips.

In 2017 I traveled to Iran independently, on my own. It’s a fascinating country, very different from how media portrays it. While I was able to travel around the country on my own due to my EU passport, even if you’re from the UK or US and require to do an organized tour you could hire a guide and create your own itinerary. So not all is lost! 🙂

Many blogs are blocked in Iran, so if your VPN isn’t working for some reason you won’t be able to access the article again. Fortunately, my website isn’t blocked, so you can access my articles when you’re already in Iran as well.

Tips for Traveling to Iran & Things to Know Before You Go


1. Iranians aren’t Arabs

One of the most important things to remember is that Iranians aren’t Arabs, they’re Persian. They speak Farsi (and other dialects), not Arabic, and some people might feel offended if you great them with Arabic words.

Since the Arab invasion of Iran, Farsi has been written in Arabic letters with slight differences.While a lot of Arabic words have made it to the Persian dictionary, it doesn’t mean that an Arab can understand Farsi or the other way around.

2. What’s the best time to travel to Iran?

Iran is a big country, so temperatures differ. For instance, when I was visiting Iran in late March it was freezing cold in Tabriz and Tehran, but very warm in Esfahan.

During the summer, temperatures frequently break into the 40’s (C), so it might not be the best time to visit. Especially since you need to be covered up head to toes.

I’d say that the best time to visit Iran is spring (late February – late May).

The worst time to travel is the 2-week long Iranian New Year holidays called Navroz (for 2018: 21st March – 4th April) . I was actually in Iran during these holidays and it was, in fact, the worst time to visit. You won’t be able to stay with many locals as everyone is visiting families and many places are closed.

3. Iranian don’t hate Americans

One of the biggest myths in the Western Media is that Iranians hate Americans. I only encountered one posted at a mosque in Tehran. But after a few conversations with people around the mosque, I quickly realized that they all agreed that some group of weirdos put it there and noone really thinks that.

I had endless conversations about it with many locals and none of them expressed any hate towards Americans. In fact, American movies were shown on a local bus and people love to drink Coca-Cola.

4. Iran is a great place for backpacking

Many people don’t consider a country like Iran to be good for backpacking. But they’re wrong. Iran is the ultimate backpacking destination. Iran is cheap, it has hostels in major tourist places, cheap hotels and guesthouses in others, comfortable buses, and friendly locals. What more can you want when you backpack…?

I’m usually not a fan of backpacking and hostels. But backpacking in Iran is different than in some other popular places. Travelers were more mature, interested in different cultures, and not just in partying and taking usual selfies in the morning. I might be biased, but when I backpacked in other places I was rarely able to find people who wanted to join me for a trip to the museum. Not in Iran.

Read more about Backpacking in Iran

5. How much money do I need for Iran?

Iran is a country that offers great value for money, even more so these days. But money is one thing you really need to plan on if you’re going to Iran, as foreign card won’t work in any ATM and you cannot pay by card. Similar to Cuba, Iran is a cash country.

Bring EUROS, not US Dollars. Many websites and travel blogs will tell you to bring only Dollars. Thankfully, I had Euros too. Dollars were very unwanted (I imagine after Trump’s travel ban). While some people still accepted them, it wasn’t easy.

I spent approximately $20-40 per day while traveling solo and with a friend, I met on my first day. It wasn’t an extreme budget trip and we weren’t restricting ourselves. I recommend planning on bringing more, just to be safe. This will allow you to book a double room in a budget hotel, local meals, taxis and taking buses everywhere.

Remember that Iran has beautiful Persian carpets and you might want to buy one. My friend and I both bought carpets, so I was happy that I had some spare cash with me. Prices for a rug range between $100-800 depending on the size.

Click Here for official / street exchange rate history.

6. Currency is very confusing

Rial is the official currency, but all prices are in Toman. It gets a bit confusing and you’ll most likely get a real hang of it right before you leave.

1 toman = 10 rials

But it’s not just that simple. If someone asks you for 20 it means you need to pay 200 rials, but I also encountered 20 meaning 20,000 as they just don’t want to deal with zeros.

7. You can get Iran visa at the airport

If you’re worried about the hassle of getting a visa to Iran, fear not! Citizens of many countries are eligible for a visa on arrival for up to 30 days. See rules and documents required in my other post.

If you’re illegible to travel around Iran on your own, you can consider taking the Discover Persia 14-day G Adventures tour, which I’ve heard good things about. The tour doesn’t chaperone you 24/7 and you’ll have some free time, so even if you’re not a group trip person, you’ll be fine. Check here for the latest Discover Persia tour prices and itinerary.

Another option would be Iran tours from Intrepid. They have a few options available, so check the latest dates and prices here.

You won’t be granted a visa without a valid travel insurance. And in case you’re wondering EU insurance cards won’t work, as they do check whether your policy is actually valid for Iran. While you can technically buy an insurance at the airport, you’ll have to stand in another line to do so. This is why I recommend World Nomads Insurance. It’s valid for Iran and it’s reliable.

8. Iran is safe

Apart from what media portrays Iran is safe. I actually felt safer in Iran than during my last visit in NYC. Also, once you meet some friendly Iranian (read: within 10 minutes of your walk outside of the hotel), they’ll make sure that you as a foreigner have everything you need.

I never encountered people being so helpful anywhere else in the world.

Random strangers will get off the metro with you at the wrong station for them to show you the right way. They’ll escort you to your seat on the bus to make sure that you find everything right and don’t miss it. They’ll guard your stuff too.

I only felt unsafe once, in Esfahan at night, but nothing happened.

READ MORE: Is it Safe to Travel to Iran as a Solo Female?

9. Crossing the road is probably the most dangerous in Iran

Crossing the road in Iran is terrifying. Seriously, I’d never want to drive in Iran as traffic rules seem to be some sort of general guidelines. If you want to cross the street, whether it’s a crosswalk or elsewhere, you need to just start walking and pray that the cars will stop. If you’re going to wait till cars stop you might as well be waiting until next year, as they’ll never stop before you’re actually half way through. Your best bet is to maintain eye contact and look like you know what you’re doing.

10. Be prepared for some crazy drivers

You might get a head attack in a taxi, as Iranian drivers are crazy. So don’t even attempt to drive yourself, even if your new friends offer. I mean, just take a look at this photo below proving that it’s totally fine to stop in the middle of the round-about to have a chat…

Two white cars stopped in the middle of a roundabout…

11. Hotels will keep your passports until you check out

Hotel receptions will keep your passport and give it back to you upon check out. Some people might be afraid of that, but they really keep it safe. Make sure you always have a copy of your passport though!

12. There’s no good guidebook for Iran

I’m usually not a fan of traveling with a guidebook. I did it once with Rick Steves’ guide to Slovenia and Croatia and every place mentioned was either overcrowded or overrun by tourist. But I understand that some people prefer to have a guidebook and for a country like Iran, it might come in handy.

While Lonely Planet’s Guide to Iran is still a bestseller, it’s also very outdated. There’s a new one coming out in September 2017. Many restaurants and guesthouses mentioned there closed down and I found that often travel times and bus schedules are wrong. BUT and I thickened and underlined ‘but’ on purpose, the guide is still all right and helpful when traveling to Iran.

I still recommend getting a copy, but taking into consideration that some things might not be up to date and double check.

13. Women must wear a headscarf

Iran is officially the Islamic Republic and both women and men must follow the dress code rules (yes, it’s not just for women). Men shouldn’t wear shorts, and women need to cover up their hair with a head scarf and their body.

I was quite worried about having my entire scalp covered at first, but I quickly realized how ‘relaxed’ the rules are. Many young women just cover only the top of their hair.

Iranian women are super stylish, so if you’re wearing baggy elephant pants you’ll feel out of place – believe me! Also, bring a short skirt or dress as well, as in private homes women quickly change into tight shirts and skirts. You’ll look ridiculous in your conservative clothes inside and everyone will ask you why don’t you change.

Read more: What to Wear in Iran

hijab iran

14. You’ll need a VPN to browse the internet freely

While there’s the internet in Iran, similar to China, you’ll need a VPN in order to see certain websites. You’ll need to install a VPN (virtual private network) in order to access a certain website. Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube are blocked in Iran. Travel blogs who wrote about Israel are also blocked in Iran.

What’s not blocked? You’ll be able to access your Gmail account without any issues. The most popular social network in Iran is Instagram which isn’t blocked. I find it slightly ironic, knowing that Instagram is owned by Facebook that’s blocked in Iran.

Make sure to do your research and check out my other post, as not all VPNs will work in Iran.

Read more about Which VPN is Best for Iran

All you’ll see when you access a forbidden website without a VPN

15. Get an Iranian SIM card

Iranian SIM is cheap and you might find yourself in sudden need of Google Maps, so I highly recommend it. You can ask at your hotel/hostel where is the nearest Irantel. The basic SIM costs 10 Euros and includes 2 GB of internet.

You might also download the Telegram app if you want to make staying in touch with your new Iranian friends as smooth as possible. Iranian use this app to communicate, instead of texting, as it’s encrypted.

16. Toilets are everywhere, but…

First things first, don’t ask for a toilet. Ask for a WC, as that’s the word used by Iranian.

Prepare yourself for squat toilets. Even many hotels don’t have western toilets and you can forget about them even in fancy restaurants. Don’t forget to bring a roll of toilet paper with you. It’s rarely provided outside private homes, and even in less expensive hotels, I was lacking a roll in my bathroom quite often.

Read more: What to Pack for Iran?

17. Stay with Iranians if you can

Without a doubt, the most enjoyable part of backpacking Iran is having the opportunity to stay with locals. While Couchsurfing is technically illegal is widely used, so even if you’re not a couchsurfer you might give it a go. YES – it’s safe to interact and stay with locals in Iran. Everyone is extremely hospitable and they’ll invite you to stay multiple nights.

My friend and I were stopped on the street by locals on many occasions who were offering us to stay with them, wanted to buy us lunch, inviting us to birthday parties and weddings. While it obviously doesn’t happen in the Western world and might seem strange at first, it’s Iranian culture. Just say yes. You’ll see a completely different Iran – trust me.

Note that Americans, British, and Canadians citizens are forbidden from entering local homes, leave alone staying with them.

18. Don’t be afraid of asking questions

If you’re curious about something, don’t be afraid to ask Iranians about it. My friend and I met a group of girls in Kurdistan with whom we had some deep conversations about cultural differences, their lives, and our lives. It was really eye opening and I’ve learned a lot.

19. If you’re vegetarian, I hope you like eggplants and lentils

While my opinion can be totally bias and connected to the fact that I visited Iran during national holidays, I was having issues finding some vegetarian dishes in Iran. Leave alone if you’re vegan. Outside of the popular tourist route, vegetarian options were out of questions and even a milk cinnamon soup contains meat.

But if you’re sticking to the tourist route (Tehran – Kashan – Esfahan – Yazd – Shiraz) you’ll be able to find restaurants offering eggplant ragout or eggplant mousse. I also saw lentils on the menu quite often, but double check with the waiter if they contain meat as some portions might.

Overall, I wasn’t impressed with Iranian food at all apart from a few dishes. I blame it on bad timing of Navroz holidays and the fact that I’m not a big meat eater and all salads and yogurts were served with cucumbers that I’m allergic to, so I couldn’t eat them either.

But you might change your might if you attend some home-cooked meals or food tours. I found out about Persian Food Tours from locals, but unfortunately, I already left Tehran when I did. Let me know how is it if you decide to do it!

20. Forget about alcohol

If you’re into traveling and getting drunk on the way, Iran might not be a place for you. There is no bars and alcohol can’t be found normally, unless you really know how to look for it (not recommended). If caught drinking alcohol, you could be looking at some jail time or a fine. But don’t worry – water bottles look like flasks of vodka.

Having no alcohol doesn’t mean that you won’t be able to party and have fun. I’ve attended a birthday party and it was great to see how Iranians can entertain themselves without a drop of alcohol. We danced, we talked – it was fun!

You’ll actually often see a beer on the menu, but it means nonalcoholic. It also has different flavors, so you might as well try it.

It’s water!

21. Restrain yourself from public affection as a couple

As in any other conservative country, PDA is not well seen. While it’s technically not illegal, you shouldn’t be holding hands with your loved one, or kissing in public places.

22. Everyone will approach you and talk to you

While having random strangers approach you isn’t a common practice in other countries, it is in Iran. People often strike up random conversations with foreigners to practice their English.

23. Take your shoes off everywhere

No matter if you’re staying at a fancy hotel, guesthouse, hostel or someone’s home, take off your shoes. No one wears shoes inside. At restaurants with traditional seating, you’re required to take your shoes off before jumping on a seat.

24. Shop at the markets

Bazaars play a huge part in Iran’s day-to-day life and you can find them pretty much in every city and small town. The largest bazaar in the world (UNESCO World Heritage Site) is in Tabriz, where I actually bought my carpet.

If you don’t want to shop, don’t skip the markets as they’re usually beautiful even to wander around. With high ceilings and mosaics, you can walk around for a while admiring the architecture.

Tabriz Bazaar

25. There are men and women sections in the metro and buses

I often compare the situation in Iran to Mexico, where you also have co-ed carriages and women-only carriages. It’s marked special on the platform with a yellow line on the floor.

But that’s just in theory, as during rush hour in Tehran I’ve seen many men entering women only carriages with their wives and people telling us that it’s ok for our male friend to come with us. Why? I’m not sure.

26. Prepare for selfies & celebrity treatment

Iranian love taking selfies and they’ll often ask you to take one with you too. I probably ended up on over 500 selfies over the course of 2 weeks, so be prepared for it even if you hate them. Iran was probably the only country where selfie sticks are the best item to sell.

As a foreigner, you’ll also be the center of everyone’s attention. In less or almost no-visited places, like Sanandaj, I encountered a woman who literally screamed with excitement ‘OMG tourists are here!’ when she saw my friend and me on the street.

27. Don’t blow your nose in public

Thankfully, it was a rule I read about before as I’d have totally humiliated myself. Don’t blow your nose in public. It’s considered gross. If you must, do it in the bathroom.

28. Don’t believe that buses don’t stop for toilets and food

Before going to Iran I read many articles telling me that long-distance buses don’t stop for anything unless it’s specifically requested. As someone with a small bladder, I was quite terrified.

It turned out not to be true. Every bus I was on (and I’ve really taken many) has stopped for a toilet break many times and sometimes even for an hour for dinner. Don’t worry about it, but remember that there’s no toilet on the bus!

29. Learn to drink tea in an Iranian way

Forget about the way you drink your tea at home. In Iran, you need to try to drink it with locals, which means that you’ll drink some sweet tea. By that, I don’t mean you put a sugar cube in your teacup. You need to put a sugar cube in your mouth and drink the tea ‘through’ that, holding it in.

30. Iran has the creepiest mannequins in the world

Chucky Doll was an angel comparing to Iranians mannequins. I could seriously create an entire collection of Children of Corn in Iran, and if you’re passing some clothing stalls for kids in the dark beware – you might have some nightmares!shops in Iran


If you like it subscribe to my YouTube channel for weekly travel videos!

Movies about Iran:

A Separation

Under the Shadow – Something slightly different as it’s a horror taking place in Tehran during Iraq-Iran war.

Books about Iran:

A Prisoner of Tehran – A story of a woman surviving in an Iranian prison during the Iranian revolution.

Children of the Jacaranda Tree – A store about a political prisoner who gave birth inside Evin Prison in Tehran in 1983. The book traces the characters to present day, teaching you a lot about Iranian revolution.

Tips for Traveling to Iran

Any questions? Please post them below! Want to read more about Iran? Check out my ultimate guide to Iran page.

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  1. Marta
    Apr 27, 2017 / 1:26 pm

    I visited Iran also in March and what you wrote is completely true! and I agree that Iranians are the nicest and kindest people I have ever met, amazing country

    • Fred Amen
      Oct 21, 2017 / 9:41 am


  2. Apr 27, 2017 / 11:31 pm

    Although there is no travel guide for Iran but I think this post is just a complete mini travel guide for Iran , thanks for sharing tips which will help for first time traveler to Iran

    • May 31, 2017 / 11:11 pm

      Thank you, appreciate your comment!

  3. Apr 28, 2017 / 4:51 am

    Great article Anna…. loved they way you have enjoyed the culture. I always want to travel but Being a Pakistani Traveler, i would not be allowed to travel in US or Europe if i have Iranian visa on my Passport. They take this thing suspiciously.

    • Apr 28, 2017 / 5:18 am

      Are you sure about that? Everyone who’s traveled to Iran is just ineligible for a visa waiver and has to apply for a visa to the US, but that doesn’t mean they can’t travel to the US.

  4. Apr 28, 2017 / 1:30 pm

    #6 is so funny, about them not wanting to deal with zeroes! Currency around the world is so interesting. This is a really amazing article, lots of great information. I’m curious about the headscarf… I was surprised to see in your photos that it seems to be okay if the top part of your hair is showing. Why is that ok, but it’s not ok to leave your hair uncovered?

    • Apr 28, 2017 / 5:43 pm

      Young women are very opposed these regulations, so to them it’s like a mini protest to just cover the back of their hair.

  5. Anna
    Apr 28, 2017 / 7:59 pm

    Wow, this post is so detailed and informative. I’ve never been to Iran, but would love to go one day. I’m glad I found your blog because I always feel better visiting a new place if I can learn a little bit about their customs beforehand. That way I can be respectful as a guest in a foreign country.

    I’m very impressed by your blog and inspired by your adventures. I definitely need to up my travel game!

    • May 31, 2017 / 11:12 pm

      Thanks so much for your kind words!

  6. Leanne
    Apr 30, 2017 / 10:11 pm

    From the two other travel bloggers I’ve read about who have been to Iran they too said it was the most friendly place they’ve been to in the entire world. What did you mean when you said American, British, and Canadian citizens aren’t allowed in local homes? That doesn’t make any sense to me.

    • May 1, 2017 / 12:43 am

      American, British and Canadian citizens aren’t allowed to go to Iran unless they go on an organized tour. There are way around it, like hiring a local guide, but that’s the official law. They also aren’t allowed to enter any local homes. Again, I know people who did it, but legally it’s forbidden and if police catches you you’ll be in trouble.

  7. May 11, 2017 / 8:31 pm

    I love this post, but I don’t think as an American I’ll be able to go to Iran anytime soon. :-/ I think the visa application is too crazy, and with Trump in office I feel like it’s just a bad time to go, lol. I’ll have to save it for a few years away. Hey, maybe we’ll have some world peace by then? Okay, probably not, but it’s a nice thought

    • May 11, 2017 / 9:50 pm

      Actually, I found out that since the travel ban got revoked visas are still being handles. You just need to go with a tour group but that hasn’t changed 🙂

  8. May 22, 2017 / 3:34 pm

    hi, Im from IRAN, Shiraz city, i liked the comments and ur blog, i like to offer our Guesthouse in Shiraz, and also tour package, if its ok you can publish it in tour page,
    I’LL be happy to answer your questions,,,,

  9. Aug 11, 2017 / 7:08 am

    AS A Iranian im so happy to see that travelers from all around the world enjoyed their trip to Iran .
    unfortunately still lots of cities ,valleys and monuments still unknown for the most travelers . such as qazvin and valley of assassins.
    we would be more than happy to help anyone need information about these places and help them is this adventure.

  10. Aug 19, 2017 / 8:57 am

    thanks for your post.I hope to see you again in Iran

  11. Joel
    Aug 26, 2017 / 12:48 am

    Thank you so much for the great and useful article, it has answered some of my questions! Good job! However, I still have a few questions I’d like to ask you or anyone else who might read this comment.
    I am planning to visit Iran next year and I have been collecting useful information on what to do / not to do, what to see and so on… Those basic things. The fact that we foreigners can’t pay by card in Iran is really a pain in the ass but we have to deal with it and take enough cash with us (hoping that it will be fine and nobody will steal it). I am curious about transportation around the country. How did you travel around Iran? Did you use just buses or also trains? What is your opinion on the transportation (fares, efficacy, distance, etc.) and how did you purchase the tickets? Did you purchase them in advance or on the very same day? And where did you buy them? Were they sold at the bus stations or did you have to buy them at local travel agencies? I hope you can help me out with some tips. Thank you in advance!

    • Aug 26, 2017 / 5:36 am

      I wouldn’t worry about keeping cash too much. It’s safe enough 😉

      I used just buses, no trains. They’re comfortable, cheap and easy. You purchase tickets either at the bus station or through your hotel/hostel (which they basically call for or book on the website and print you a ticket). Same day is totally fine unless there’s a big holiday coming and everyone is traveling.

    • atusa
      Sep 15, 2017 / 9:41 am

      im from iran.. its nice to hear you’re going to visit our country, but if you are worried about paying by card there are some safe agencies which can help you. you can visit this site: https://www.tehranpayment.com/
      its in persian but you can make a phone call or email them(at the end of their webpage you can see the information) hope that would be helpful.. at least on some emergency cases if you need more cash. however iran is not an expensive country. we are waiting on you visiting here 🙂 sure you will enjoy the time.

  12. Sep 9, 2017 / 8:26 am

    Awesome tips Anna. I’m planning to go to Iran too and your article is very useful especially for a female traveller like me.

    I just want to ask though, is it alright to take random photos of places with people in it or is that a no-no in Iran. I’m fond of taking candid shots of people as well as landscape shots with people in it but I’m wary I might get in trouble for it.

    Also, what camera are you using for your vlog? Did you use any selfie sticks or monopod for it? Your selfie video looked seamless 🙂

    • Sep 9, 2017 / 7:55 pm

      Yes, you totally can take photos of people. They actually love it and they’ll most likely pose for you 😉

      I used iPhone 7 Plus with DJI Osmo Gimbal for my video. I usually use a normal camera for photos and phone for videos these days.

  13. Nima A
    Sep 10, 2017 / 3:03 pm

    Great article Anna! Very insightful and up to date. As someone that has lived outside of Iran for the past 30 years I still jump at the opportunity to go back any chance I get. I hope that educated and open minded travellers like yourself open up more borders throughout the world.
    Thank you for visiting Iran… I hope you had a great time!

  14. amir
    Oct 12, 2017 / 12:50 pm

    And one thing . you should know that alamut ( valley of assassins)and qazvin worth to visit !

  15. Fernanda Rivera
    Nov 19, 2017 / 4:23 am

    I am a mexican citizen and I am traveling to Iran next month with my boyfriend but I feel really nervous about the VISA and also have a lot of questions.

    First I am going to Paris and I am doing transit in USA so i don’t know if having Iran visa affect my transit in USA and second I don’t know if I can get the Visa of Iran in the airport or is better to get it in embassy.

    Ill be waiting for your answer.

    Thank you,
    Fernanda Rivera

    • Nov 19, 2017 / 9:17 pm

      Hi Fernanda,

      Since you’re a Mexican citizen I assume you have a B1/B2 (tourist) visa for the US, right? A visit to Iran affects only those who normally don’t require a visa for the US and are on a visa waiver program. So that won’t be an issue at all 🙂

      I’d always say that it’s easier to get a visa on arrival.

  16. Nov 22, 2017 / 1:21 pm

    Great tips and advice. I would love to travel to Iran and have never met anyone who has been before so this is super helpful! Thanks.

  17. Rosalinda Vazquez
    Nov 28, 2017 / 4:11 am

    I am a female, I was invited to visit Iran by an Iranian friend. Planning to stay with mamma joon. I have a Mexican and USA passport. Which passport should I use for visa. Is it a long process to get visa? Can I apply for a visa myself or hire a tour company. Any help is appreciated. Visiting Iran would be a dream come true, I truly Love the culture nd it’s people. Thank you

    • Nov 28, 2017 / 7:24 pm

      If you’re going to visit your Iranian friend then not the US one as US citizens can’t stay or enter local homes. You can apply for visa on arrival with your Mexican passport – check my article on this issue, it’s super easy to get 🙂

  18. Mostafa
    Dec 4, 2017 / 11:23 am

    Hi Anna,
    Thanks for your nice report about Iran.
    I am an Iranian and there is no problem holding hands with your loved one.
    Please correct it if possible.


    • Dec 4, 2017 / 7:50 pm

      Really? That’s not what my Iranian friends told me.

      • Mostafa
        Dec 8, 2017 / 6:27 am

        It is really OK.

      • sajjad
        Dec 15, 2017 / 11:54 pm

        hi anna
        you really make me happy to night thank you for all of these things.
        i think he is right it’s not a problem to get hand that you loved one. i have a girlfriend that we are together for 6 years and i get her hand for all time in streets and we had not any problem these years. its okay trust me😉

  19. Meni
    Dec 4, 2017 / 5:26 pm

    What camera do you use to vlog? 🙂

    • Dec 4, 2017 / 7:51 pm

      I usually film with iPhone 7 Plus.

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