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- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Candles Hotel Wadi Musa
Travel Blogs from Wadi Musa
... Behind the impressive facade, a large square room has been carved out of the rock of the cliff. This is typical of the tombs in Petra; the interiors are as plain as the exteriors are intricate. The Siq is the gorge formed by the torrent, the Musa, which the Nabataeans blocked with a dam and channelled to carry drinking water to the city; along the rock walls of the Siq there is a succession of inscriptions, niches and small votive altars, but also reliefs and sculptures that depict ...
... the sandstone arranges itself into wood-like designs, even including knots! It was very interesting to examine all the different shades of browns, reds, and purples in the rocks. Also, there were random miniature watermelons growing all over the place. That was shocking in the desert.
After the bus ride back, David and I thought about going to the Citdael in Amman, but we were so tired from walking something like 10-15 miles we just posted pictures and went to ...
... like the bus old and past it's prime.Dinner was adequate but dessert was an improvement on the Israeli fake desserts.( no dairy allowed as dinner is a meat only meal) •Took the opportunity to walk into Petra at night ,it wasn't cheap but it was an opportunity to see it at night.Candles were placed along the path but we couldn't see much except the person in front.The walk ended at the "Treasury", the iconic representation of ...
... was a very common sight and given that it is not a huge space and the pace the horses go on the stone and marble road it is very surprising there isn't more injuries to tourists or horses.
There it is, peeking though the rocks we get our first glimpse of the Treasury, this is the most famous picture and the new wonder. After a couple of kilometres of walking it was fantastic to finally see it. It is certainly a feat of both art and architecture with its ...
... to the crusader era castle of Kerak. This was a playground indeed. I love "broken" castles (as we call them); not the ones that are restored and decorated as in England and France, but the ones that are crumbling and relatively untouched. These castles leave much more to the imagination. At Kerak, we had the entire castle to ourselves. Only as we were preparing to leave did a small group of French tourists - the same ones we had seen at Mt. Nebo - arrive. It took ...