The inscriptions were revealed on Tuesday by the Ministry of Cultural Heritage, Tourism, and Handicrafts in a letter to the governor-general of the southeastern province, according to CHTN.
Two handmade rugs, a kilim, traditional clothing embellished with embroidery, and several bowls and cups were among the items added to the inventory.
The province as a whole — Sistan in the north and Baluchestan in the south — accounts for one of Iran’s driest regions, with a minor increase in rainfall from east to west and a noticeable increase in humidity towards the shore. In ancient times, the area was a crossroads of the Indus and Vata rivers.
The province has unique significance due to its strategic and transit position, particularly Chabahar, Iran’s sole ocean port and the best and simplest access route for middle Asian nations to free waters.
The large province is home to a number of unique historic monuments and natural features, including two UNESCO World Heritage sites, Shahr-e-Soukhteh (Burnt City) and the Lut desert.