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Points of interest

Wadi Musa (Petra)
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Petra

The city of Petra dates back to the 7th century BC, the era of the Nabatean civilization, but it wasn't until 1812 that it was discovered by Westerners after being abandoned during the Middle Ages mainly due to its location and a series of earthquakes. It is a UNESCO World Heritage site, and one of those places that when you see and experience it, it leaves you breathless thinking about how they were able to create something like this so many hundreds of years ago.

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Little Petra

Little Petra, also known as Siq al-Barid, is an archaeological site in Jordan, 14 km north of the better-known Petra, —with which it has been identified— and the city of Wadi Musa in the Ma'an Governorate of Jordan.

Dead Sea
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Dead Sea

The Dead Sea, which borders Israel, the West Bank, and Jordan, is a salt lake whose shores are more than 400 m below sea level, the lowest point on land. Its famous hypersaline waters allow for easy floating, and its mineral-rich black mud is used for therapeutic and cosmetic treatments in the area's resorts. In the surrounding deserts, there are several oases and historical sites.

Aqaba
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Aqaba

Aqaba is a Jordanian port city located in the Gulf of Aqaba, in the Red Sea. Inhabited since the year 4000 BC, it houses the Aqaba Castle from the Islamic era and, next to it, is the Aqaba Archaeological Museum. Its beaches are popular for windsurfing and other water sports, and the area is an important destination for diving enthusiasts, with notable diving areas such as the Yamanieh coral reef in the Aqaba Marine Park, south of the city.

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Red Sea

The Red Sea in Aqaba is Jordan's only outlet to the open sea and it is a small strip of coast, as the narrow entrance of the Indian Ocean that wets Jordan is shared by Israel, Egypt, and Saudi Arabia, so from the Jordanian coasts, the mountains of Israel and Egypt can be seen a few kilometers away. It is an ideal sea for diving and snorkeling, as it has an incredible underwater animal richness.

Wadi Rum
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Wadi Rum

Wadi Rum is a protected desert area located in the south of Jordan. It is characterized by impressive sandstone mountains like Ishrin and natural arches like the Burda stone bridge. Numerous inscriptions and carvings adorn the caves and canyons, such as Jazali. Lawrence's Spring is named after the British soldier Lawrence of Arabia, who, according to the chronicles, washed there.

Amman
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Amman

Amman is the capital of Jordan, it is a modern city with numerous ancient ruins. At the top of the hill of Jabal al-Qal'a, the historic Citadel includes the columns of the Roman Temple of Hercules and the Umayyad Palace complex, which dates back to the 8th century and is known for its grand dome. Built on another slope of the center, the Roman Theater is a stone amphitheater from the 2nd century with a capacity for 6000 spectators where events are sometimes held. A city not too well known, but with an unmatched tourist charm for its history and tradition.

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Castle of Aljun

The Castle of Aljun, just 15 km from Jerash, is an Ayyubid fortress from the Middle Ages in an excellent state of conservation that is included, due to its proximity, in the day trip from Amman to the Roman city of Jerash.

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Jerash

Jerash or Gerasa is the name of an ancient city of the Decapolis. Its ruins represent one of the most important and best preserved Roman cities of the Near East, in the northwest of Jordan.

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Al-Hussein Mosque

One of the oldest mosques in Amman, rebuilt by order of King Abdullah I in 1932, on the site of the ancient mosque erected by the second caliph Omar Bin Al-Khattab around 640 AD. Near this mosque are two famous bazaars: Souq Bukharia (good for finding souvenirs) and Souq Al-Sukar (fruits, vegetables, nuts, and spices).

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Amman Citadel

The Citadel of Amman is a national historical site located in the center of Amman, Jordan. Denominated in Arabic Jabal al-Qal'a, (جبل القلعة), this L-shaped hill is one of the seven jabals that originally made up Amman. Evidence of occupation has been found since the Neolithic, making it one of the oldest continuously inhabited places in the world. The citadel has been inhabited for more than 7000 years. It is a journey back in time, with an impressive open-air museum to explore. Within the citadel is located the Jordan Archaeological Museum, which contains a collection of these objects, along with those from other historical sites in Jordan.