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Suggested Journeys

Oman


Journey Highlights

  • Sightseeing of Muscat
  • Explore Muscat’s coast by yacht
  • Visit the Round Tower Fort in Mizwa
  • Cooking lesson in Jebel Akhdar
  • Dune bashing at Wahiba Desert Sands
  • Visit a Bedouin’s house
  • Visit the Taqah castle
  • Tour Samahram, the ancient frankincense capital
  • Tour Mirbat and Mohamed bin Ali’s tomb
  • Discover Salalah it’s palaces and Souk
  • Visit Mughsail Beach
  • Explore Dhofar and the Frankincense road
Oman in Luxury

Oman in Luxury

Welcome to Oman!

A Hidden treasure with a History dating right back to 3,000 BC, Oman's pristine land could tell a thousand tales. It was the birthplace of the Queen of Sheba, the last resting place of Prophet Job and the home and port of the famous adventurer, Sinbad the Sailor. It is no wonder that the Sultanate has such an abundance of hidden treasure. From the grand forts, exquisite palaces and mystical souks of the capital Muscat, to the undulating dunes, fresh water wadis and miles upon miles of unspoiled sandy beaches, Oman is just waiting to be discovered.

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Journey Highlights

  • Sightseeing of Muscat
  • Al Hamra date plantations
  • Hike the Jebel Shams
  • Visit Bahla
  • Off-road cycling in Jabereen
  • Visit Al Hoota cave
  • Hike the Jebel Akhdar (Wq8b)
  • Visit Birkat al Mauz
  • Visit Wahiba Sands
  • Visit Fins Beach and Sur
  • Discover Ubar, the “Atlantis of the sands”
  • Dune drive in the Empty Quarter
  • Explore Dhofar and the Frankincense road
Oman Active Holiday

Oman Active Holiday

This hidden treasure between the sea of sand and the Indian Ocean has a culture of trade dating back to the 3rd millennium BC. Oman has always been at the crossroads of sea routes between Asia, Africa's East and Europe. In the desert, the Bedouins still live the great caravan tradition. Attached to a prestigious past in a preserved natural environment, Oman has kept its identity, its values and its way of life. If the north of the country (Musandam, Bâtinah) is close to the culture of the Gulf countries, the port cities (Sour, Mirbat) bear the impression of trade with East Africa, as evidenced by the kumma, embroidered hats from Zanzibar. Indian influence can also be detected on food and clothing, especially in Muscat and the houses on the Mouttrah Corniche. The humid climate of Dhofar (the South) near Yemen, promotes the cultivation of coconut groves, banana plantations and tropical fruits found in local cuisine.

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