Western Rooms

The farmers of the Mishijan village and surrounding villages have been under ownership of Amir Heshmat, were obligated to give about three-quarters of the product to their representatives and took the rest for themselves. These rooms were used to store products collected from farmers throughout the year. These adjoining rooms led by a corridor to the backyard. On the upper floor of the corridor was a place for the deployment of guards, where it is possible to get there only through the ladder. Next to the corridor entrance, there was a platform that stores the cereals in a cloth sack and underneath the platform there are ducts for air circulation and the prevention of moisture damage to grains.


Those peasants that were not allowed to enter the castle in any way, if they needed to visited Amir Heshmat to resolve their problems or to directly inform them of the important news, they would enter the backyard door with the permission of the Vicegerent and After cleared his appearance along with a branch of flowers that was picked from the same backyard then they were allowed to enter the castle and met with Amir Heshmat.

North Tower

The tower was affiliated units and essential part of government buildings. The northern part of the octagon, with walls to the thickness of one meter and the height of ten meters, has been built in the form of Stratify to surveillance and monitored of surrounded areas.

The tower has two entrances, one of for the castle and the other for the roof and on the last floor there is a loophole in different directions and a passageway (for the care of the guards).



Bakery room is an inseparable part of the Iranian monuments. Inside the tandoor(cooked bread in the clay hole) they poured into the required amount of brushwood (firewood) and burned it and placed the tandoor door to become charcoal. A passage of entering the air from outside into the tandoor to aerate the charcoal and prevented it never shut off, which was known as (damadam). It has been the duty of women to cooked bread. Usually four or five women sat around the tandoor and many people did the task of made wheat dough to smaller spherical parts, and then they had their dough on the wooden boards and one person had the task of pasting it on the hot tandoor and baked it. On the day the bread was baked, the delicious aroma of the bread was wafted in the air.

In addition to the baking bread in the tandoor, was used to cook a variety of foods such as abgusht (traditional Iranian food) and potatoes and pumpkins.

Adjoining Room of the Bakery

 This room was used as a supplementary part of the kitchen. The main material for baking bread was flour in this room and then made the dough, and then gradually carried it to tandoor room. After finishing the work all necessary tools such as house boards (bread baking supplies), flour table, etc. were kept in this room.