At the first glance it depicts “raise” as it comes from its name in Farsi. Overall design is derived from two main symbols. First, in the middle it shows one of the most important Iranian architecture style called Tagh-e-Zarbi in Farsi or overarch which is widely used in construction of prayer room in ancient Persia. Second its pillars come from one of the most significant symbols of cultural Iran which are the column capitals of Persepolis which indicates the continuity and survival of the Iranian culture over 2,500 years. There is also another symbol which illustrates the Sun, as one of the oldest beliefs of Iranians for life, warmness and illumination opposing darkness and evil. There are seven rays from the sun. The number of Seven (7) is very acknowledged and respected in the Persian culture and literature such as Haft-Khan-e-Rostam (Rostam’s Seven Labors in Shahnameh, written by Ferdowsi), Mehr Seven Steps (the ancient Persian rites), and Seven Valleys of Love (Mantiq-ut-tayr written by Attar).