The Dead Sea is the Earth’s lowest point on land, with the surface of the sea lying more than 430 meters (1,410 feet) below sea level.

The Dead Sea has a rich historical and cultural significance, with references in ancient texts, including the Bible. It is a popular tourist destination, attracting visitors from around the world who come to experience its unique characteristics and health benefits.

Inhabited since prehistoric times, this Nabataean caravan-city, situated between the Red Sea and the Dead Sea, was an important crossroads between Arabia, Egypt and Syria-Phoenicia. Petra is half-built, half-carved into the rock, and is surrounded by mountains riddled with passages and gorges. It is one of the world’s most famous archaeological sites, where ancient Eastern traditions blend with Hellenistic architecture.

Several prehistoric civilizations left petroglyphs, rock inscriptions and ruins in Wadi Rum. Today it is a tourist attraction, offering guided tours, hiking and rock climbing. The Wadi Rum Protected Area has been a UNESCO World Heritage site since 2011.

It is considered one of the largest and most well preserved sites of Roman architecture in the world outside of Italy and its history goes back more than 6,500 years. Located north of the country’s capital, Amman, visitors marvel at the stunning colonnaded streets, public squares and hilltop temples.

Mount Nebo is significant because of its role in the Old Testament. The Bible says that Mount Nebo was where Moses lived out his final days and saw the Promised Land, which he would never enter. It is said that Moses’ body may be buried here, although that has yet to be proven.
The main activities of Aqaba are coastal-friendly, like beach exploring, diving, water sports, and more. Aqaba’s city center, markets, and neighborhoods are becoming increasingly attractive as well. Close to Wadi Rum, Petra, and the Israeli/Egyptian borders, Aqaba is a haven for travelers.

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