Amman Airport Hotel
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How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
TravelPod Member ReviewsAmman Airport Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Amman Airport Hotel
Travel Blogs from Amman
... here and we elected to only stay 3 hours rather than all day. The resort whilst pleasant does not have much shade. The Dead Sea is 31% salt which means famously that objects floating in it are more able to float than in normal seawater. It is an odd sensation floating here because your legs and stomach rise to the surface. It is possible to swim but only using your arms as your feet are too high in the water. It also means that to stop floating you have ...
... the rivers that drain into the Dead Sea. And yup, articles like this one support that claim: http://www.haaretz.com/opinion/.premium -1.538447.
I had that **** (literally) on my face - Ewwwwwwww! I can only hope that the high salt and mineral content of the sea acts as some sort of natural purifying treatment. Yes, let's go with that.
... behind all the knives, forks and plates for each of the seven fantastic courses. The courses weren't huge, and I was left feeling empty at the end, but who can complain when you're rolling with high society! I am certain that my meal with Dr Majid and guests - all of whom I can imagine are worth a combined total of comfortably more than $1billion - will long be the most glamorous meal I have had. One day I hope to be able to top it, but that will not be an easy ...
... not your stomach and BEWARE...the salt water burns your eyes (ask Dario) and isn't friendly to just shaved skin. I would shave two days in advance to avoid any issues.
After floating, it’s time for the best part: GETTING MUDDY!
The mineral-rich Dead Sea mud is world renowned for its healing properties. Supposedly, it can cure hundreds of mysterious skin ailments. Head to Sephora or any high-end beauty store ...
... hospitality is already so great, Ramadan hospitality is like friendlyness on steroids. Almost every evening there is some sort of invite to an Iftar (meal breaking the fast at sunset). I have been to multiple restaurants and bakeries downtown with Muslim classmates, have enjoyed a traditional homemade feast with our overly-friendly neighbors (who have 9 children, all in their 20s or 30s), and am heading to another family Iftar with my classmate’s family ...