About halfway along the road from Shiraz to Isfahan and on the north eastern edge of the Qashqai area, lies the town of Abadeh, the source of a variant of the Qashqai hebatlu design. Abadeh rug"
Afshari rugs are brightly coloured rugs by the Afshari tribes. The predominant hues are commonly blue, red, or ivory, in a number of small patterns with infinite variations between stylized and naturalistic floral motifs. Rugs of coarse texture, so-called Tabachi are made from wool of the fleece removed from dead sheep with lime. In addition, there are specimens of the very finest quality, for which a silky, glossy wool has been used. Afshar rug"
Some of the Baluchi rugs are the coarsest rugs in the Turkoman group. They appear in a wide range of bold, geometric motifs including large octagons, cones, eight pointed stars and alternating rows of diamonds. Baluchis are woven along the Iran-Pakistan border and inside of Afghanistan. Persian Balouchi are more detailed than most Turkoman rugs and are finely knotted . Beluch rug"
Bijar (or Bidjar) persian rugs are often called the Iron Rugs of Persia. The Bijar is a heavy durable rug that has been very popular in the United States. Most Bijar Persian carpets are woven by Kurds in the Gerus area while the finest Bijar Persian carpets are woven by Afshar weavers who live in the Tekab and Tekkenteppe Area in Gerus. Bidjar rug"
Chelaberd rugs are from Caucasian Village of Chelabi, in the Karabagh region of Azarbaijan which are no longer made. The design of this rug referred to as the Eagle Kazak. Generally geometric designs. Chelaberd rug"
Situated in the Arak region of West Central Persia is the village of Farahan and surrounding district from whence rugs, unquestionably of the finest and most sought after quality enamated during the 19th Century. The name was synonymous with the Herati composition due to its weavers' absolute mastery of this artistic arrangement in rug design and manufacture. Some dealers still refer to the Herati as the Farahan design. Farahan rug"
(Hamedan rug) The city of Hamadan is one of the oldest cities situated on the plateau in West Central Persia; known to the Assyrians as Agamtana, its ancient origin can be traced back to the second millennium BC. Hamedan rug"
Heriz is very close to the famous city of Tabriz in North West Persia. However, despite this proximity, Heriz rugs share virtually no similarity with those from Tabriz. The design is a very recognizable angular style, which usually incorporates a central medallion with surrounding geometric floral forms and inwardly decorated corners. Heriz rug"
Kerman, situated in S.E. Iran is renowned currently for its production of some of the most refined and elegant rugs. Kerman rugs for the most part fall broadly into two distinctive categories. Kerman rug"