Darna Village Beach Hotel & Dive Center

Address: South Beach Road, Aqaba, 77110, Jordan | 2 star hostel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

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This 2 star hostel, located on South Beach Road, Aqaba, is near Stella Maris Lighthouse and Carmelite Monastery, Haifa University, Beit Shearim, and Technion College.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsDarna Village Beach Hotel & Dive Center Aqaba

    Reviewed by lucindafagan

    Great Family run place

    Reviewed May 15, 2012
    by (2 reviews) Sydney , Australia Flag of Australia

    The rooms were great complete with air con and the place is literally 30 metres from the beach. Great view, swimming pool and chill out area. Good internet and the food we sampled was delicious. The Father and sons that work here were all very accommodating, helpful and super friendly. If you are in Aqaba stay here.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Darna Village Beach Hotel & Dive Center Aqaba

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

    Travel Blogs from Aqaba

    Enroute to Aqaba, Jordan April 17 to 20, 2012

    A travel blog entry by 30sam3 on Apr 17, 2012

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    The beautiful landscapes of Wadi Rum

    A travel blog entry by nathananddarja on May 21, 2011

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    ... the car "Audi") and he was a nice fellow who spoke English with a thick accent. So sometimes he was hard to understand and we would have to ask him to repeat. But he was a very good driver, polite and of course very familiar with the getting around in this desert. If we wanted to stop and take a picture he would stop. We could stay as long as we wanted at a place… all the things you would want from a ...

    Into the desert

    A travel blog entry by chaletaria on Aug 16, 2010

    12 photos

    ... was wet, and probably had small lakes so it was well populated. As the desert dried out the people became more nomadic, adopting behaviour and dress like today's Bedouin. The practise of petroglyphs was continued into the Nabatean era (they also built temples here) who, as a literate society, added simple writing to their carvings.
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