This is a typical itinerary for this product
Stop At: Nizwa Fort Oman, Nizwa Oman
was built by Imam Sultan Bin Saif Al Y`aribi in the middle of the seventeenth century. It was this imam who expelled the Portuguese from Oman.
Duration: 45 minutes
Stop At: Nizwa Souk, City Center Close to the fort, Nizwa 611 Oman
is the city, famous for its handicrafts and agricultural products, has an expansive souq with an array of products. The souq bustles with vendors selling everything from meat, fish, fruits and Nizwa is renowned for it’s silver jewelry which is considered to be the best in the country. Its people are masters in Khanjar making (curved dagger), recognized for its distinctive style and patterns. They also make copper ware, coffee pots, swords, leather goods and pottery.
Duration: 15 minutes
Stop At: Al Hamra, Al Hamra, Ad-Dakhiliyah Governorate
is also known as Hamra Al Abryeen with reference to the Al Abri tribe who live there. Some of the oldest preserved houses in Oman can be found in Al Hamra, a town built on a tilted rock slab. Many of the houses have two stories, with ceilings made of palm beams and fronds topped by mud and straw.
Duration: 20 minutes
Stop At: Jebel Shams, Al Hamra Oman
is Oman’s highest peak, at 3,009 meters above sea level, Jebel Shams or Sun Mountain is located in the Wilayat of Al-Hamra .The summit is unreachable by public road which ends at 2,000m. At night the guests can camp at the Sama Heights and experience the wonders of a moonlit night, far away from the city lights.
Duration: 30 minutes
Traveler pickup is offered
Guide details to be given prior the trip.
8 to 9 hours
For a full refund, cancel at least 24 hours in advance of the start date of the experience.
This tour does not have any reviews yet
A'Dakhiliyah Governorate occupies a distinctive location on the western slopes of Al Hajar Mountains (the slopes of Al Jabal Al Akhdhar) towards the desert in the south.
A'Dakhiliyah Governorate has played a role of great significance in Oman’s history, particularly with regard to the spread of Islam in Oman. Nizwa, the capital of Oman in the early days of Islam, was the cradle of ardent intellectual activity and produced generations of Omani scientists, scholars and historians. That’s why it has been called “the egg of Islam”. Its towering historic castle still stands today as well as many forts, castles, ancient mosques and other beautiful tourist sites. Nizwa District is also famous for its many old houses.