Going on a journey, some tourists are looking for a place where one can fully experience the new century's technology, and some, on the contrary, flee from the modern world to places where time has stopped. So Uzbekistan is for those tourists who want to spend time contemplating the great creations that have come down to us, studying the culture of peoples who lived in this region long before our appearance. In Uzbekistan, in many cities, the buildings created by man not one century ago have been preserved. The ancient architecture of these cities surprises not only beauty, but also accuracy of calculations. Judge for yourself. It's about the complex Akhrar that is located near the city of Samarkand. The Akhrar complex is a place of pilgrimage and worship. In the southern part of Samarkand in its suburb there is an ancient complex Akhrar - a place of pilgrimage and worship for the Muslims of Central Asia. Here is the grave of Maverannahr Sheikh Nasiraddin Ubaidullah ibn Mahmud Shashi - a state man, thinker and healer, popularly known as Khoja Ahrar. It is also said that Khoja Ahrar was a defender of ordinary poor people, for which he was twice revered by them. The complex is built on the site of the 15th century hanaka. It was built on behalf of Khoja Ahrar himself, who was the distributor of Sufism in Central Asia. The place where the future mullahs lived and studied was surrounded by a wall of stone. Opposite the building was dug a house, that is, a pool, in the form of an octagon. Interestingly, the side facades of the khanaka building were parallel to the two lateral sides of the pool, and they lay on the same axis. Unfortunately, the hanaka building itself was not completely preserved, but it was established that the walls and floors that could still be preserved were built in the madrasah, which was built in the 17th century. The tomb of Khoja Ahrar is in the southern part of the ensemble. On the site of his burial there was a plate made of white marble, on which there is a calligraphic inscription. To the grave from all over Central Asia come and come pilgrims to bow before the ashes of a great man. By the way, it should be noted that it is for this reason that the builders who built the madrassas subsequently mowed the south-eastern corner of the building, as here the path leading to the burial of Khoja Ahrar passed. So, the whole complex of Akhrar includes madrassas, two mosques (summer and winter), an aivan with columns and a minaret. Madrasah, and then the summer mosque, were built by the influential dignitary at the court of the Bukharian Khan Nadir Mirzai Tagai, a sofa-run. The construction of the madrasah began in 1630 and lasted about five years. At the same time, the construction of the summer mosque was going on in parallel. At the beginning of the XIX century, Samarkand suffered from an earthquake, due to which the facing of the facade of the madrasah, as well as the dome of the mosque crumbled. Eliminated problems did not last long, 1907 was marked by a new earthquake, because of which part of the building was completely in ruins, almost all the decorative cladding fell, and the entrance portal lost an excellent image of the hunting tiger lion scene on gazelles. At the beginning of the twentieth century, the madrasah was reconstructed, but since the restoration work was not done with precision, the building lost its original appearance. Today, the complex of Khoja Ahrar can be seen in the image that he acquired after the restoration work, which began in 1978. Before the reconstruction began, a huge research work was carried out, which included the study of archival photographs, extant descriptions of the complex, and in particular Nadir's madrasa sofa-run, as well as a study of surviving cladding samples. Specialists-restorers managed to restore most of the complex in its original form. And today, when we come to Samarkand, we can see this delightful building and admire the beauty of it.