Bedouin Moon Village
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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Bedouin Moon Village Aqaba
Travel Blogs from Aqaba
... put in place by the Nabataeans. The dams, channels, drains and even pipelines diverted flash floods to a stable water supply for the city of Petra. This enabled the city to become a very important stop on trade routes. As you turn the final curve in the Siq, you get a sudden and magnificent view of the 40m tall Treasury, the most famous structure in Petra. Takes your breath away. We then walked along the Street of ...
... see the Al-Khazneh(Treasury) which is Petra most beautiful monument The facade is 30metres wide and 43 metres high it is an amazing sight to see as it has been carved into the sandstone, it was featured in a scene from Indiana Jones film. There are several tombs which are carved into the face of the sandstone mountain the one we climbed up to see was the Urn Tomb it is the largest of the Royal Tombs. The courtyard and main chamber is 17 x ...
....Jordan's best-known tourist attraction and one of the new 7 Wonders of the World.
Aqaba is Jordan's only sea access and has played an important role in the country's history- including attacks by the Crusaders, then the Ottomans, and then re-claimed and restored to prominence during WWI by Lawrence of Arabia ( T.E.) and local forces.
Two hours from Aqaba = Petra, the famous 'lost city'. It had been built around ~ 600??BC..but forgotten ...
... and several salads) and a main dish. Karl had a mixed grill of chicken, lamb and some kind of sausage with French fries and I had a dish called “maglouba”, which means “upside down”. It was a bone-in chicken breast and wing with a yellow rice/vegetable dish (which looked as though it had been put on the plate by turning a bowl full of it upside down on the plate). Though neither of us cared much for the lamb, everything else was delicious!
We then ...
... things got better after I'd settled in at the resthouse (a tent for JD5!!). I sat down in a small cafe next door and met a couple of Romanian rock climbers here to scale the cliffs. I didn't know much about Wadi Rum but learnt that night that there is a long history of climbing there and they had a guide book by another westerner who had made rock climbing here famous internationally. As I was chatting with them a few Bedouins ...