Amman Day Tour
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Amman Day Tour
Visit the North
Travel the Kings Road
Visit Wadi Rum
Visit the East
Meet the Wildlife
The Jordan Fairy Trail. A trail into history, culture, Food, and wilderness.
This trail starts off from Amman with a city tour to get the feeling of the capital, followed by a day in the North visiting the main historical sites and a unique experience with rescued wildlife.
On the next day, you will experience the green side of Jordan with a small hike in nature followed by a cultural experience where you learn about the traditional methods used by unempowered women to make soap, biscuits, and calligraphy.
Visiting the Dead Sea, Mount Nebo, Madaba, and traveling to Petra through the king’s road are the best way to experience Jordan. After visiting Petra, you will go to Aqaba to rest and do your favorite selected activity then travel to Wadi Rum for an unforgettable experience.
After Wadi Rum, you will be transferred to Amman to rest for the day then on the day after, you will enjoy the East Side of Jordan that includes historical castles that many have passed.
This trail covers the majority of Jordan at a smooth fast pace. Depending on your travel duration, we can add more days in some areas, add more activities, or remove some things to fit your schedule. Discuss with your local advisor by contacting us.
8 Days tour
Amman, Queen Alia Airport
Food & culture
Nature & Wildlife
Sun & Fun
English Speaking Driver
Coordination of all Accomodations
Comfortable Hiking Clothes and Shoes
Your Jordan Pass
A small bag for Your Water and Previously Purchased Snacks
A clear mind for a fascinating experience
Known as the Blue Mosque, built between 1982 and 1989. It is capped by a magnificent blue mosaic dome beneath which 3,000 Muslims may offer prayer.
Note: Men must have long trousers on and women must cover their heads, arms and legs.
The Citadel is considered an important site because it has had a long history of occupation by many great civilizations. Most of the buildings still visible at the site are from the Roman, Byzantine, and Umayyad periods. The major buildings at the site are the Temple of Hercules, a Byzantine church, and the Umayyad Palace.
Archaeologists have been working at the site since the 1920s, including Italian, British, French, Spanish, and Jordanian projects, but a great part of the Citadel remains unexcavated.
Step back 2,000 years in time with a visit to the ruins of this imposing amphitheater, which once held 5,000 spectators, and is still used today for theater and entertainment.
The Jordan Museum is located in the dynamic new downtown area of Ras al-‘Ayn. Presenting the history and cultural heritage of Jordan in a series of beautifully designed galleries, The Jordan Museum serves as a comprehensive national centre for learning and knowledge that reflects Jordan’s history and culture, and presents in an engaging yet educational way the Kingdom’s historic, antique and heritage property as part of the ongoing story of Jordan’s past, present, and future.
A close second to Petra on the list of favourite destinations in Jordan. Its imposing ceremonial gates, colonnaded avenues, temples and theatres all speak to the time when this was an important imperial centre. Even the most casual fan of archaeology will enjoy a half-day at the site – but take a hat and sunscreen in the warmer months, as the exposed ruins can be very hot to explore.
This historic castle was built atop Mt ‘Auf (1250m) between 1184 and 1188 by one of Saladin’s generals, ‘Izz ad Din Usama bin Munqidh (who was also Saladin’s nephew). The castle commands views of the Jordan Valley and three wadis leading into it, making it an important strategic link in the defensive chain against the Crusaders and a counterpoint to the Crusader Belvoir Fort on the Sea of Galilee in present-day Israel and the Palestinian Territories.
Al Ma’wa is perched on the hills outside Jerash in one of the few forested areas in the country, an hour north of the capital, Amman. The centre is supported by the Princess Alia Foundation and Four Paws.
the sanctuary covers 140 hectares, 75 of which are used for enclosures for large animals, the first of which arrived in Autumn 2016. Al Ma’wa currently provides shelter and care for 17 African lions, 2 Bengali tigers, 2 Syrian brown bears and 2 Asian black bears.
Located between three continents and surrounded by areas of geopolitical tension, Jordan is a crossroads for illegal wildlife trafficking. The country has enacted legislation to protect wildlife and is a signatory to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES).
Ajloun Forest Reserve is located in the Ajloun highlands north of Amman and covers 13 square kilometers. It is dominated by open woodlands of Evergreen Oak, Pine, Carob, Wild Pistachio and Wild Strawberry trees. These trees have been important to local people for their wood, scenic beauty, and quite often for medicine and food.
The Ajloun area has a long history of human settlement, due to its mild climate, dense forests, and fertile soil. This rich history is reflected in the many archaeological ruins scattered in the woodlands and surrounding villages. The reserve itself supports a wide variety of wild plants and animals and is a peaceful place to relax and enjoy nature. Among the more unusual animals to be found in the Reserve are the Striped Hyena, Crested Porcupine and Stone Marten. In spring, the reserve is a carpet of wild flowers, including drifts of anemones and rockroses.
This short circular trail starts at the campsite and offers great views over the reserve. Not far from the campsite you will find an old stone wine press. Early in the morning, you may be lucky enough to see Roe deer before you return to the visitor center.
Note: Self-Guided Short Hike
Surrounded by the Ajloun Forest Reserve, rising above the exposed cliff of an old quarry, the Royal Academy for Nature Conservation is the first center in the Arab world specialized in offering training on the protection of nature and sustainable development.
The Center is open for visitors, who besides of getting acquainted with its activities and educational programmes, can enjoy the restaurant overlooking the forest, and buy beautiful handicrafts and traditional food produced by local communities.
The Biscuit House is currently owned and managed by local community women under a newly adopted community engagement model, where the women are transformed from traditional employees to actual local community entrepreneurs. Under this model, RSCN hopes to further build the capacity of those communities, provide them with the necessary know-how to manage and sustain their own income generating projects.
The Biscuit House was originally funded through Hanns-Seidel-Stiftung and managed by the Royal Society for the Conservation of Nature for five years. Upon the House’s proven success, it was handed over to local community women as of September 2014. The women continue the production of RSCN Jordanian Delights products, branded Tasali.
Learn about the six most famous types of Arabic calligraphy and practice drawing your name in your favorite style. The House of Calligraphy promotes for dialogue between cultures and allows the visitor to be enchanted by the beauty of the Arabic language. You can also personalize your own postcard or frame to take back home as a souvenir while also supporting income generating activities for the local community women
At the Soap House located at the Royal Academy for the Conservation of Nature, local women use a variety of local ingredients, including lavender, geranium, mint and pomegranate, to create high-quality handmade natural olive oil soaps named Orjan Soap.
The soaps are all produced using pure olive oil, combined with other natural oils, plant extracts and pure essential oils. Olive oil soap has numerous healing benefits for the skin; it is an ultra-moisturizing and mild soap that promotes a youthful natural glow through its ability to soften, hydrate and revitalize the skin. Olive oil soap is also rich in vitamin E and anti-oxidants. Consequently, this soap is extremely gentle when used to cleanse and refresh the skin.
All Orjan Soaps are natural and made with at least 90% pure olive oil. This soap is used for all skin types. No artificial colors, no chemicals or fragrances are added to the soap to ensure an eco-friendly process, making it safer for you and for our environment.
Swim, float, and nourish your skin at Dead Sea, a hypersaline lake. At 428 m (1,404 ft) below sea level, it is the earth’s lowest point. However, the sea is most notable for the water’s saltiness, which makes it good for floating and lends it some restorative dermatological properties. Salt and minerals from the sea are used in cosmetics and bath products all over the world.
To access the beach and necessary facilities such as toilets and showers, you need to enter one of the private beaches where entrance fees starts from 25 JD per person.
Mount Nebo is an elevated ridge in Jordan, approximately 817 metres (2,680 ft) above sea level, mentioned in the Hebrew Bible as the place where Moses was granted a view of the Promised Land. The view from the summit provides a panorama of the Holy Land and, to the north, a more limited one of the valley of the River Jordan. The West Bank city of Jericho is usually visible from the summit, as is Jerusalem on a very clear day.
They have a beautiful Lebanese style restaurant where you can enjoy lunch.
A trip to Madaba will delight most history enthusiasts: the small, friendly town boasts a plethora of exquisite Byzantine mosaics, decorating its buildings and archaeological sites. You can easily sightsee in Madaba on foot, and its several historic churches and ancient ruins lie interspersed with lively shops and marketplaces selling traditional woven carpets and clothing. Home to a large Christian population, the town has a longstanding practice of harmony between its Muslim, Catholic, and Greek Orthodox communities. You won’t lack in dining choices in Madaba, with numerous local fast food spots selling both Jordanian and international cuisine, as well as a couple of finer establishments.
Stopping at this stunning viewpoint of Mujib Dam
It is a composite dam mainly used for irrigation.
The Karak Castle is a crusader stronghold from the 12th century located in the center of Jordan. One of the largest in the Levant.
Stopping at the best viewpoint to take a glimpse of Dana Village.
It is a village near the city of Tafilah, in the Feynan area in central-western Jordan. It is situated on the edge of Wadi Dana, a large natural canyon, and has views over Wadi Araba. It is host to Dana Biosphere Reserve, one of Jordan’s premier nature reserves with ecotourism facilities.
Set atop a mountain, Shobak Castle is an enchanting castle that was built in 1115 under the rule of King Baldwin.
It is particularly striking due to its remote location in the desert which will make visitors feel a world away from home. Within the castle grounds, visitors can explore the churches, historic ruins, and a secret passageway that leads to a charming spring. The castle also boasts a watchtower, catacombs and a number of Christian carvings and Islamic tablets.
Originally built over 2,000 years ago by the Arab Nabataeans, Petra serves as a representative example of ancient rock-cut architecture and water collection techniques. Visitors know the fortress and important post on Middle Eastern trade routes for its reddish color. Approach the ancient site by hiking an easy 1 km (0.6 mi) path through steep rock cliffs. Upon arrival, you’ll find hundreds of surviving tombs carved in relief out of the rock, as well as a Roman-style amphitheater, a Nabataean monastery, and an intricately detailed treasury. Wear comfortable shoes and a hat to protect your head from the sun, and carry plenty of drinking water.
Half-Day Rest in Aqaba at your hotel.
Select your favorite activity and we will plan it for you:
1. Diving: there are amazing diving spots in Aqaba such as the Underwater Military Museum.
2. Kite Surfing: In Tala Bay, you can practise Kite surfing and do multiple water sports.
3. Go on a glass boat trip where you can watch the fish and underground staying on your boat.
4. Go on a private Sailboat for half a day.
5. Water Park in Saraya
5. Chill at the beach of your hotel and get a tan.
6. Visit the Aqaba Archaeological Museum and the Fortress of Aqaba.
You can select one or more of the above activities.
After your selection of the day, you will be taken to Wadi Rum Village where you will meet your Bedouin guide to take you to your camp.
Wadi Rum is a spectacularly scenic desert valley (wadi in Arabic) in southern Jordan. It is also known as “The Valley of the Moon” and inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List.
Zarb, aka Bedouin BBQ. Layers of chicken or lamb with vegetables are buried beneath the desert sand where they are slowly cooked over burning embers in a large underground pit. There’s nothing quite like heading out under the desert stars to watch as the cooks dig up the pot, carefully brushing off the steaming sand before removing the lid; releasing mouthwatering, smoky aromas and fall-off-the-bone tender meat for an unforgettable edible experience.
You will learn the methods, technices and participate in an exeptional bedouin experience.
Your Choice for the day.
a. Half-Day Jeep Safari Tour
b. Easy to Moderate Hike or Moderate to Hard hike (around 3 hours)
C. Half Day Camel ride
Including Bedouin lunch, tea and water
Please indicate in the special requirements field under the “optional but helpful information” section which option you would like to get a proper quotation.
Qasr Kharana is one of the best-known of the desert castles located in present-day eastern Jordan, about 60 kilometres (37 mi) east of Amman and relatively close to the border with Saudi Arabia. It is one of the earliest examples of Islamic architecture in the region.
Its purpose remains unclear today. “Castle” is a misnomer as the building’s internal arrangement does not suggest a military use, and slits in its wall could not have been designed for arrowslits. It could have been a caravanserai, or resting place for traders, but lacks the water source such buildings usually had close by and is not on any major trade routes.
A UNESCO World Heritage
Built in the early 8th century, this exceptionally well-preserved desert castle was both a fortress with a garrison and a residence of the Umayyad caliphs. The most outstanding features of this small pleasure palace are the reception hall and the hammam, both richly decorated with figurative murals that reflect the secular art of the time.
The Azraq Wetland Reserve is a nature reserve located near the town of Azraq in the eastern desert of Jordan. An oasis for migratory birds, Azraq was established in 1978 and covers 12 square kilometers (4.6 sq mi).
You will enjoy walking the marsh trail which will give you an excellent introduction to the Reserve. The boardwalk leads you through dry and wet areas to a viewing platform overlooking the springs that once released millions of cubic meters of water into the marshland. After leaving the platform, the trail takes you over an ancient black basalt wall, most likely constructed by an Umayyad Caliph. The trail then leads to a bird hide made of local Mud and straw, where you can observe the migratory birds and perhaps catch a glimpse of the water buffalo. Follow the trail back to the Visitor Center, passing yet another part of the ancient basalt wall.
Entrance fees are included
Shaumari Wildlife Reserve was established in 1975 by the Royal Society for the Conservation of Nature as a breeding center for endangered or locally extinct wildlife. Today, following breeding programs with some of the world’s leading wildlife parks and zoos, this small, 22-square-kilometre reserve is a thriving protected environment for some of the most rare species of animals in the Middle East. Oryx, ostriches, Onagers (an Asian wild ass) and gazelles, which are depicted on many local 6th century Byzantine mosaics, are rebuilding their populations and reasserting their presence in this safe haven, protected from hunting and habitat destruction that nearly wiped them out.
The Oryx and Onagers can often be seen roaming freely in their large desert grassland enclosure, and gazelles can be observed in their own fenced areas. Shaumari’s breeding enclosures provide a small “zoo” for visitors, making the reserve a popular spot for children and school outings.
You can enjoy a Jeep Safari Tour or just walk around the park.