Things to do in Kazakhstan
Kazakhstan (Kazakh: Қазақстан, translit. Qazaqstan, IPA: [qɑzɑqˈstɑn] ( listen); Russian: Казахстан, IPA: [kəzɐxˈstan]), officially the Republic of Kazakhstan (Kazakh: Қазақстан Республикасы, translit. Qazaqstan Respýblıkasy; Russian: Республика Казахстан, tr. Respublika Kazakhstan), is the world's largest landlocked country, and the ninth largest in the world, with an area of 2,724,900 square kilometres (1,052,100 sq mi). It is a transcontinental country largely located in Asia; the most wester
Parts of Kazakhstan
The Mausoleum of Khawaja Ahmed Yasawi (Kazakh: Қожа Ахмет Яссауи кесенесі (Qoja Axmet Yassawï kesenesi)) is a mausoleum in the city of Turkestan, in s
pd Author: Scanned and processed by A. Sdobnikov cc-by-2.0 Author: upyernoz from Haverford, USA cc-by-2.0 Author: upyernoz from Haverford, USA
Charyn Canyon (also known as Sharyn Canyon) is a canyon on the Sharyn River in Kazakhstan (200 kilometres (120 mi) east of Almaty, close to the Chines
cc-by-3.0 Author: www.almatymaps.kz cc-by-sa-2.0 Author: Peretz Partensky from San Francisco, USA cc-by-sa-2.0 Author: Peretz Partensky from San Francisco, USA
The Moinak Hydro Power Plant (Мойнақ СЭС-і) is a hydro power plant on the Sharyn River south of Almaty in Almaty Province of Kazakhstan. It was comm
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Yakov Fedorov cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Yakov Fedorov cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Yakov Fedorov
The Bukhtarma River (Kazakh: Бұқтырма, translit. Buqtyrma, بۇقتىرما, pronounced [bʊqtərˈmɑ]; Russian: Бухтарма, translit. Bukhtarma) is a river of Kaz
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Dmitry A. Mottl cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: alt-fox cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: alt-fox
The Talas River (Kyrgyz, Kazakh: Талас) rises in the Talas Region of Kyrgyzstan and flows west into Kazakhstan. It is formed from the confluence of th
pd Author: Thermokarst cc-by-2.0 Author: upyernoz
The Chu (Shu or Chui, Chuy) (Kazakh: Шу/Şuw, شۋ; Kyrgyz: Чүй, Çüy, چۉي; Dungan: Чў, Çw (from 楚 chǔ); Russian: Чу) is a river in northern Kyrgyzstan an
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Peter in s cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Peter in s cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Vmenkov
The Chilik River(Shilik, Shelek; Kz- Шелек) is a major flowing river in the Almaty Region in the Republic of Kazakhstan, one of the largest left tribu
cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: MarchHare1977 cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: MarchHare1977 cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: MarchHare1977
The Badam River (Kazakh: Бадам) is a river of southern Kazakhstan. It is a tributary of the Arys River.
cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Amirekul cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Carpodacus cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Carpodacus
The Ak-Suu or Aq-Suu (Kyrgyz: Ак-Суу [ɑq suː]) is a river running through mostly Moskva District, Chuy Region, Kyrgyzstan and Shu District, Jambyl Reg
cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Nataev cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Nataev cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Nataev
The Charyn River (Kazakh: Шарын Şarın, or Sharyn) is a river in the Almaty Province of Kazakhstan. It flows through the Charyn National Park and merge
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Yakov Fedorov cc-by-sa-4.0 Author: Sayran007
The Uba River (Kazakh: Оба Oba) is a river of Kazakhstan.
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Staselnik
The Ili River (Uyghur: ئىلى دەرياسى, ULY: Ili deryasi, official: Или дәряси, UYY: Ili dəryasi?; Kazakh: Ile, ئله; Russian: Или; Chinese: 伊犁河; pinyin:
cc-by-3.0 Author: www.almatymaps.kz cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: User:Lyazziko cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Hou Shuang
The Nura River (Kazakh: Нұра; Russian: Нура) is a major watercourse of northeast-central Kazakhstan. It is about 978 kilometres (608 mi) long and drai
pd Author: esri pd Author: NASA cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: The original uploader was Wassily at Russian Wikipedia.
The Ulba River (Kazakh: Үлбі Ülbi; Russian: Ульба) is a river of Kazakhstan. It joins the Irtysh River at Oskemen.
cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Chemolunatic cc-by-sa-3.0 Author: Маскитный cc-by-3.0 Author: Михаил Сычёв
The Chagan (Russian: Чаган) is a river in Kazakhstan, a tributary of the Ural River. Its name is derived from Mongolian word (Цагаан) for white or pur
pd Author: ISS Crew Earth Observations experiment and the Image Science & Analysis Group, Johnson Space Center. cc-by-3.0 Author: Uralsk Review cc-by-3.0 Author: Uralsk Review