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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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Travel Blogs from Aqaba
... with me to the front of the line. We did manage to get onboard this beautiful ship, with it’s rows and rows of leather seats in air-conditioned cabins complete with duty-free shopping. But it was here we sat for another 3 hours before eventually getting underway. This meant that our group became somewhat of a novelty for the local men on the ferry and so they formed a sort of ogling procession. It was near dark as our boat set off on the beautiful Red Sea. The lights ...
... the receptionist and the kind old man followed her direction and wrapped me up.
Now in absolutely no mood to do anything, given that my fingers were throbbing in pain, I opted to rest in the hotel (cheap private room with air conditioning and TV, yay) while Bernhard went off for a walk. Well, not two hours later did I need to return to the pharmacy to get my bandage changed, having bled completely through the first ...
Wadi Rum is a protected area covering 720 square kilometers of dramatic desert wilderness in the south of Jordan. Huge mountains of sandstone and granite emerge, sheer-sided, from wide sandy valleys to reach heights of 1700 meters and more. Narrow canyons and fissures cut deep into the mountains and many conceal ancient rock drawings etched by the peoples of the desert over millennia. Bedouin tribes still live among the mountains of Rum and their ...
I was a little surprised when a young man on the bus to Aqaba told me that there were many Chinese people living in Aqaba. When he suggested that I get a Chinese massage in town, I had a better idea of what has evolved. Since Aqaba is a special economic zone, and apparently China and Jordan had signed some kind of trade agreement, the Chinese in recent years have established a small presence in this port city. And the massage parlour, well, it's a feature of the ...
... and religious people, they are unlikely to share much of their family life with tourists. We rarely see any of the women – their society is separate, away from the tourists and the business side. Whilst we see the children occasionally (the boys more often), it would not be reasonable to expect them to act as a tourist attraction in the camp! Instead, the camp gives a Bedouin experience, in that the tents are ...