The above mentioned took its foundation in the late Teimooride period, and was constructed according to what it is currently in 1060 AH, under the orders of Shah Abbas II. Its cubicles, adornments and tile work are interesting aspects of this constructions. There is a structure in the center of the bridge, known as the Beglarbegi construction. The same was used as a temporary residence for the royal family. The name of this bridge is a distorted version of the word ‘Khajeh’ which was a title for great personalities in the Safavid era. It was constructed on the Zayandeh Rood River. The best known of the historic Safavid bridges is the Khaju Bridge, with storied recesses, galleries, and arcades which provide the citizens with a favorite place of rest and recreation. With one exception, this is the last of the great monuments of Isfahan, and it is perhaps the most remarkable of all Safavid buildings. The khaju Bridge was built on the ruins of an old bridge constructed by Hasan Beig Aq Qoyounlu with stone and brick, 133m. Long and 12 m. wide. Situating on the way to the old Isfahan-Shiraz road, Khaju Bridge was built by Shah Abbas in the middle of the 17th century. Other than Khaju, it was also called Shahi, Baba Rok-od Din, Shiraz and Hasanabad.