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TripAdvisor Reviews Hidab Hotel Wadi Musa
Travel Blogs from Wadi Musa
... Mel actually said, please tell us! We have been discussing this for 5 years now ;-)
Anyway, so here in Petra Christine and I are both very lucky that's for sure.
The discussion continued onto children, where the lady said 13 children or more is good (a man nearby has apparently 70 children...). After some negotiation, the lady setlled on that 7-10 is good enough, but no less... Yes, if only it was that easy.. :-/
On our second day at around 6pm, after ...
... tent had cooled down and was a pleasant temperature ensuring a comfortable and undisturbed night’s sleep.
At 08:45am we strolled in to a breakfast area devoid of people eating breakfast! Except for 3 or 4 of our hosts the camp was once more deserted. In a few moments the camp will be completely devoid of people and the cycle will start all over again as the Bedouin’s prepare for the next influx of guests who have decided to experience being part of a nomadic tribe for a ...
... this in to Arabic then proceeded to google it – with no results. He asked me for land marks. I mentioned a police station opposite. He just stared at me blankly and shrugged his shoulders: ‘No Rocky Mountain Hotel.’
‘It is opposite a Police Station’ I said in the hope that there was only one constabulary in the area. No such luck!!
‘Big Police station or little police station!!’ It was 11:25pm
He was ...
... people genuinely get 'stuck' in there after walking such long/difficult distances. Well the Monastery and equally the incredible mountain views made the walk most definitely worth it! It was truly breathtaking. We enjoyed sitting on the 'Arabic' style lounges and I enjoyed a fresh Orange and Pomegranite juice....YUM! I was keen to try one of these after friend Helen said how good they were in Turkey. Of course it was a much quicker trip down, but even so by ...
The sandstone that the buildings are carved into are formed of numerous layers of sand, of different colours. Swirling reds, yellows, browns and oranges blend to make natural patterns on the wall, so they had no need for paint or wall paper (if it had even been invited back then).
The insides of the buildings are usually small, in comparison to their facade, and rarely have anything of note in them other than niches ...