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Tourist Sites
Wadi Rum is a beautiful mountainous desert region in southern Jordan becoming increasingly popular with tourists seeking to discover the natural beauty of this preserved area.

Lawrence Spring:
Lawrence of Arabia is reputed to have washed and watered his army’s camels at this spring. Located close to Rum village, Lawrence Spring offers visitors a chance to see several ancient inscriptions and, if they choose, to climb the nearby rocks in order to see a fantastic view of Wadi Rum.

Khazali Canyon
A deep, narrow fissue in the mountainside, featuring Nabatean and early Arab carvings, as well as providing a welcome relief from the sun.

Um Frouth Rock Bridge
A short climb rewards visitors with a terrific photo opportunity and an amazing view of the surrounding desert.

Burdah Rock Bridge
Difficult to reach but well worth it, this natural rock bridge provides a bird’s eye view of the desert.

Rgabit Alwadak Rock Bridge (Little Bridge/Little Arch)
An easy climb and another stunning view of the desert.

Burrah Canyon
A long, deep, and narrow canyon that is truly beautiful in low light conditions, such as the early morning and at sunset. Some of our jeep tours make an extended stop here to cook lunch and relax in the shade.

Lawrence’s House
Originally a Nabatean structure used as a store and rest house by Nabatean traders, Lawrence and his army spent two weeks relaxing here before moving north into Syria.

Sand Dunes
Enourmous deep red sand dunes that are fun to climb, with an impressive view of the canyon below.

Sunset of Wadi Rum
There is simply nothing else like it.

Jebel Um Adami
The highest point in Jordan at 1836 meters above sea level, right on the Jordanian-Saudi border. Visitors enjoy climbing and trekking in this remote area, and you can even see the Red Sea from the top.

Anfashieh Inscription
This mountain is famous for its ancient inscriptions, which are remarkably well preserved. Anfashieh has numerous Thamudic and Nabataen inscriptions of animals, humans, and camel caravans left by ancient traders and nomads.

Nabatean Temple
Used by Nabateans to worship ALLAT (Goddess). This temple was built on the ruins of Allat temple of the AAD TRIBE.

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