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Stamp history

In 1635, a French postman named Messi Waleedi devised a special emblem and launched it. Following him, a Swiss named James Chalmere printed stamps at his printing house and presented them to the British government in 1834. In 1873, Ronald Hill, senior staff member of the British Post Office, acknowledged the importance of work in the House of Commons.

In May 1840, the British government published and issued the world's first stamp worth half a penny, with the image of the Queen of England, Queen Victoria, who later became known as the Black Penny. Thus, Ronald Hill is the father and inventor of postage stamps in the world. The first stamp of Iran was unveiled in Tabarestan.

The first countries in South Asia and the Middle East and the Middle East that began to publish stamps were India in 1854, Ottomans in 1863 and Egypt in 1866

Date stamp in Iran

For the first time in 1279, with the establishment of the British Post Office in Bushehr and the use of Indian stamps in postal supplies, stamps were used in Iran. The oldest official stamp of Iran, known as Tamberg Bagheri, was published in the year of King Nasir al-Din Shah Qajar in 1292 AH. The role of this stamp, the official symbol of the government of Iran, the lion and the sun, is located in a circle and in the quadrangles the price of each stamp is included in Persian. Mohammad Mehran and Nasser Gorgi are designers of stamps in Iran.

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