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Best Iranian Restaurants in Dubai: 9 Amazing Options

When it comes to choosing the best Iranian restaurants in Dubai, there are plenty of options to choose from. Whether you’re looking for an upscale dining experience or an authentic meal with friends and family, these 9 amazing Iranian restaurants will not disappoint you. From seafood to mouthwatering kebabs and plenty of Persian wine, there’s something here to please every taste!

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Fesenjan (Iranian Apple-Walnut Stew)

One of Iran’s most famous dishes, fesenjan features chicken or duck simmered in a saffron-infused walnut sauce. Served over steamed basmati rice with a side of Persian pickles, it is sweet and complex—an exceptional dish from an exceptional country.


Chalva (Cottage Cheese & Barley Soup)

This delicious soup is a great way to warm up during winter months. It’s an easy and hearty option for dinner, and can be served as a meal or an appetizer. The recipe calls for tomato paste, but feel free to use fresh tomatoes if you have them available. Serve it with some salad on top and with bread or rice on the side. Serves 6-8 people.


Kebab Barg (Flatbread Stuffed with Minced Meat & Onions)

Flatbreads and kebabs are popular throughout Iran, but there’s one specific sandwich that you should try. Kebab Barg is a grilled flatbread that’s stuffed with minced meat and onions. Some people like to add garlic or crushed tomatoes to it for an extra kick. Like most kebabs, it can be served as an appetizer or a main course.


Dolmeh Ghasemi (Eggplant Casserole)

Dolmeh Ghasemi is a combination of eggplant, zucchini, potato and tomatoes covered with saffron flavored rice and baked until it gets crispy on top. Dolmeh is an amazing option for vegetarians who want to taste Persian flavors without being too heavy. The rice can be made with either chicken or lamb, but even if you are not a vegetarian we still recommend you trying out one of their vegetarian options.


Gormeh Sabzi (Persian Herb Stew)

This traditional Persian dish is often eaten on Nowruz (the Persian New Year) and consists of a stew-like mixture of herbs, beans, potatoes, and sometimes beef. The trick to getting a creamy texture without resorting to adding dairy products is to make sure that all ingredients are very finely chopped before cooking them in oil.


Moloki Sabzi (Herb Rice)

Moloki Sabzi is a popular Persian rice dish usually enjoyed with fish or chicken. It’s an aromatic and flavorful meal that requires simple cooking methods, making it perfect for home cooks who want to add a bit of class to their dishes. This recipe uses eggplant, tomatoes, garlic, onion and basil as its main ingredients. For best results use fresh herbs instead of dried. You can also try various types of rice to mix things up – long grain white rice or brown basmati rice are both delicious!


Aash-e Reshteh Farangiyeh (Lentil Soup)

A staple at most Persian restaurants, Aash-e Reshteh is actually one of Iran’s national dishes. In fact, it’s a dish so beloved that UNESCO has deemed March 21st World Aash-e Reshteh Day. Traditionally eaten on Thursdays during Ramadan, Aash-e Reshteh is made from a combination of lentils, beans and herbs that have been slowly cooked down to form a thick soup.


Kuku Sabzi (Herb Omelette)

A generous portion of freshly chopped herbs and greens is folded into a perfectly runny, soft-cooked egg and topped with melted butter. This dish is a great option for herbivores, but omnivores enjoy it as well. The combination of herbs varies by restaurant and can include cilantro, parsley, leeks, spinach, leeks or sauteĢed onions. A dash of sesame oil brings everything together for an aromatic flavor you’ll want to devour again and again.


Eshkeneh Polo Mahi Kabab (Fish & Vegetable Rice Pudding)

This dish is a combination of fish and rice with herbs, lemons, saffron and other spices. The rice is boiled and mixed with eggplants and meat, then baked until golden brown. This is a popular Persian dish that many locals consider a national specialty. It has a sweet taste due to ingredients such as dried fruit and sugar; however, salt can be added to provide more flavor.

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