Ammarin Bedouin Camp
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- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ammarin Bedouin Camp Wadi Musa
Travel Blogs from Wadi Musa
... herds of goats, along with the occasional donkey or camel.
Especially given the longer travel times, it is too bad that our bus was not as nice as the one we had in Israel and Palestine. Seats were not as large, and while the AC was okay, it was a bit less efficient. However, our guide, Ala'a, was personable and informative. It wasn't just that he offered fine background about the various sites and the culture ...
Me 'Big night Ali?'
Ali 'Yeaahhh (sleepy) until 5'
Iain 'Were you dancing through the night'
Ali 'Yes a little bit'
Me 'Sounds like a big bit to me mate! '
We reckoned old Ali was dancing on the tables, life and soul of the party by the look of it. After saying goodbye to our Bedouin brothers we headed back up north and to Petra.
They say if you go to only one place in Jordan, make it Petra. These days ...
... some bizarre looking geographical formations shaped through millions of years of weather erosion.
Half way down Roisin noticed shapes on the rock face. A leg and a body that disappeared into the rock face. Then a few stumps of rock that seemed to have been shaped into pairs of cloven hooves. The legs of the beast had long since faded to dust. The belly of the animals, camels, can also be seen jutting out of the rock face. This is what is left of an example ...
... bus that took us to the next checkpoint, where are bags and ourselves had to go through a check, where 2 times they went through John's case, metres apart from each other. Then we had to walk up through another area to get a taxi to take us to the end of the border checks, as our guide wasn't allowed in. Then into the tour car and off we went. Seeing such a lot ...
... of two epic canyons. It just suddenly appears, a canyon as wide as the grand canyon, and equally as impressive. I'd never even heard about this place, and relatively speaking it's on our doorstep. Perhaps it because we hadn't expected it, but the view was breathtaking.
Next we stopped at Kerak, and a fortress built by the Crusaders. The thick stout walls of the fortress still remain, but most of the other buildings within them ...