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Amman City Tour 

From Amman Airport or your hotel in Amman to Amman City Tour Then back to Amman Airport 

From Madaba to Amman City Tour Then back to Madaba

From Dead Sea  to Amman City Tour Then back to Dead Sea

From Petra  to Amman City Tour Then back to Petra

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From Wadi Rum  to Amman City Tour Then back to Wadi Rum

From Aqaba to Amman City Tour Then back to Aqaba

Amman Citadel Tour

The Amman Citadel tour is a historical site at the center of downtown Amman tour, Jordan.
The Citadel is considered an important site because it has had a long history of occupation by many great civilizations.
Excavations have uncovered signs of human occupation from as far back as the Middle Bronze Age (1650-1550 BC) in the form of a tomb that held pottery and scarab seals.
 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.
 The Temple of Hercules located at the site dates to the Roman occupation of the Citadel in the 2nd century AD
 During the Umayyad period (AD 661-750), a palace structure was built at the Citadel.
 The Umayyad Palace was probably used as an administrative building or the residence of an Umayyad official.
 There is a huge water reservoir dug into the ground adjacent to the palace, along with a Byzantine church on the other side.
 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.
 Starting in 1995-6, the Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities of Jordan in partnership with USAID began a project to conserve and restore this site to benefit tourists and the local community .

Roman theater

 

 Amman's Roman Theatre tour is a 6,000-seat, 2nd-century Roman theatre
 A famous landmark in the Jordanian capital, it dates back to the Roman period when the city was known as Philadelphia.
 The theatre and the nearby Odeon are flanking the new Hashemite Plaza from the south and the east respectively, while the Roman Nymphaeum is just a short stroll away in south-westerly direction.
 it was oriented north to keep the sun off the spectators.
 It was divided into three horizontal sections (diazomata). Side entrances (paradoi) existed at ground level, one leading to the orchestra and the other to the stage. Rooms behind these entrances house:
    a. the Jordan Museum of Popular Tradition on the one side.
    b. the Jordan Folklore Museum on the other side.
The theatre is now used as a venue for cultural activities including the Amman International Book Fair, the Amman Marathon prize ceremony, and musical concerts, most notably the Al-Balad Music Festival.
It was built on three tiers: the rulers, sat closest to the action, the military secured the middle section, and the general public perched and squinted from the top rows. 

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  Museums in Amman Tour

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The Jordan Museum tour ...

 the storyteller of Jordan

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.

 Royal Automobile Museum 

The museum was established in 2003 upon King Abdullah's wishes
The museum showcases a rare collection of Jordan's vehicles ranging from Hussein bin Ali's cars that came to Amman in 1916 to modern sports cars.
It has the rover used in filming of Hollywood's movie The Martian, which used Jordan's UNESCO world heritage site Wadi Rum as the backdrop for the Martian scenes. The rover was gifted to Jordan in return for the hospitality with which Jordan received the movie cast and crew.
The Museum has been developed as a tribute to the late King Hussein of Jordan.

The museum has about 60 cars and 50 motorcycles, dating all the way from 1885; as a replica of the first motorcycle ever invented and 1886 as a replica of the first car ever patented.

It covers the Great Arab Revolt era with motorcycles & cars from 1916 to 1923 and onwards to World War II, King Abdullah I and then King Talal and of course King Hussein of Jordan.

Enjoy a wide range of vintage and limited edition cars from Aston Martins, Mercedes Benz, Phantom, Lincolns, Cadillacs as well as some beautiful old motorcycles. 

Rainbow Street

 

Street in Amman tour

This street in Jebel Amman tour is a destination in itself. Ammanis come here every evening to promenade and to visit the many great cafes and restaurants – to see and be seen. There are plenty of shops if you come in the daytime (the area is good for souvenirs), but either way it's best explored by foot as the narrow one-way street easily clogs with traffic any time of day or night.

The Mosques in Amman Tour

The King Abdullah Mosque in Amman tour

 

King Abdullah I Mosque  is one of the landmarks of the Jordanian capital Amman tour. It has a prominent shape.

 The mosque is located in the Abdali area near the city center.

 This edifice was built for 3,000 worshipers in twentieth century in honor of King Abdullah I.

 King Hussein Bin Talal, may Allah have mercy on him, laid the foundation stone for this great edifice on 5th of June 1982
 The first phase of construction on the 6th of January 1986 , where this phase included most of the basic facilities required by the mosque including the first minaret, the building of the dome of the mosque, the library, the royal chamber, the Imam's residence and the muezzin residence, a mosque corridor, parking lots.

 The second phase was completed in a record period. It was started on 1/2/1988 and  was completed on 5/4/1989.

 The works related to the main chandelier and the TV lighting were completed inside the mosque courtyard and other woodwork, such as the pulpit, carpentry, furniture, carpets, marble, and the frescoed ceilings of the Arab-Islamic heritage, as well as the construction of the second minaret and a new dome.

King Hussein Mosque

 

Many people confuse or mix up three mosques in Amman tour, including many Jordanians: the Grand Hussein Mosque in Al Balad (the old part of Amman), the King Abdullah Mosque in Al Abdali and the King Hussein Bin Talal Mosque in Dabbouq. These are also the main mosques in the city and all are associated with its Hashemite kings. Few places in the world, or even in the Middle East, have as many well-known, distinguished mosques as Amman tour.

I, and twelve others, had the privilege to enter King Hussein Mosque. It was such an amazing experience. I took photos so you all could feel like you were there also!

Amman’s King Hussein Mosque

The capital of Jordan holds the national mosque of the country, quite naturally. It bears notice that the city also held the previous national mosque, which was the King Abdullah Mosque. This earlier and somewhat smaller mosque gave up its status as the national mosque to the King Hussein Mosque relatively recently-to be precise, in 2006. The second mosque is not just newer but also larger, capable of holding almost twice as many persons in its prayer hall as the older mosque could.