Tobya Boutique Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Tobya Boutique Hotel Taba
Travel Blogs from Taba
... we would have definitely missed our bus so our guide took it upon himself to find an alternative route through the desert to the main road. This resulted in a 2 hour wild goose chase through the desert, up and down rock faces (we were both wearing jandals) with no water or food (and one of the guys in our group was diabetic). It all came to a head on top of one cliff face when Adi and Or were too hesitant to cross a very skinny path over a ...
... looks the same anyway, beats me. Aqaba is interesting historically and geographically. At the "bottom" of Jordan, on the Red Sea, it is Jordan's only port. It is also only a few km away from Eilat, which is Israel's port at the "bottom" of Israel - the southernmost point of the Negev desert; and by standing on the Aqaba beach and looking sideways across the "bay" of the Red Sea you can see Eilat city - a much more built up place than Aqaba. ...
... hoof it back to the ship, about a 2 mile hike in about 100 degree weather. Easy, peasy. The area was flat and we got a chance to see some of the downtown. There was nothing to buy as my nail tech said everything was imported from China!
We played trivia and got 13 out of 15 right answers, however, the winner was 14 out of 15. Close but no cigar. We tried a Pims, an English drink, on the advice of Liz. It was very refreshing.
... ushered to the front of passport control or customs, which was a little embarrassing, but considering there was very little courtesy from the other passengers we took our luxury and enjoyed it! When sailing down the Gulf of Aqaba we were treated to the coastlines of Saudi Arabia to our east and Egypt to our west. Quite spectacular!! Looking forward to all you can eat and drink in Sharm el Sheikh with Jethro and ...
... had booked to go to Petra. If we stayed on the boat, the crew would probably out number us by 12-1 so we decided to sign up for the Wadi Rhum excursion. There were 2 coaches set aside for this tour amounting to about 100 people.
Before the last ice age, this desert was part of the Great Rift Valley that forms most of what is today, the Red Sea. The whole of Wadi Rhum was, at that time, covered by the sea. Many fossils have been found in this area.
Wadi Rhum ...