✔️ AIRPORT TRANSFERS
✔️ LUXURY ACCOMMODATION
✔️ FULL BOARD (EXCLUDING BEVERAGES)
✔️ PRIVATE TOURS & SIGHTSEEING
✔️ WELLNESS & SPA TREATMENTS
✔️ FULL CUSTOM TRAVEL DESIGN
✔️ TRANSFERS AMMAM – PETRA – DEAD SEA
✔️ EXPERT GUIDES IN EACH DESTINATION
✔️ FLIGHT ARRANGEMENTS
✔️ 24/7 ASSISTANCE FOR THE ENTIRE TRIP DURATION
JOURNEY TO JORDAN
ACCOMMODATION: FOUR SEASONS HOTEL AMMAN
Set atop the tallest of Amman’s seven hills within the leafy streets of the prestigious Abdoun residential area, Four Seasons Hotel Amman is a beacon of elegance, award-winning hospitality, fine dining, luxury amenities and more. And right in the centre of one of the Middle East’s most welcoming cities.
Contemporary yet classic style, decorated in teal green and silver, with furnishings of dark walnut.
FULL BOARD DINING OPTIONS:
THE FOYER LOUNGE – Where every table affords a little extra room around it for added privacy, and traditional English Afternoon Tea service makes even the lightest meals feel special.
SIRR – Enter through the purple door and you’ll find this speakeasy hideaway bedecked in dark-wood paneling and rich leather seating, with highly skilled alchemists behind the bar.
OLEA – Where you can explore menus of hot and cold dishes, international cuisine and gourmet treats – all made with top-quality local ingredients.
LA CAPITALE – Marshall Allen Röth, Head Chef of Butcher & Still at Four Seasons Hotel Abu Dhabi at Al Maryah Island, will feature prime-cut steak specialties at La Capitale. There will be a menu for lunch, dinner and Friday brunch, in addition to cooking classes.
PRIVATE GUIDES, ACTIVITIES & TOURS
DAY 1: AJLOUN & JERASH | ANCIENT RUINS
Castle of Ajloun: superb example of Islamic architecture occupying a strategic position and an important link in the defensive chain against the Crusaders.
Enjoy an unparalleled view over the Dead Sea, the Jordan Valley, the West Bank and the Sea of Galilee.
Jerash: third-century city decimated by invasion and earthquake, often called “The Pompeii of the Middle East.”
DAY 2: PETRA | THE ROSE-RED CITY
“Rose-Red City” of Petra, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
DAY 3: BETHANY & THE DEAD SEA | MIRACULOUS WATERS
Bethany Beyond the Jordan, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, where John the Baptist is said to have baptized Jesus.
A safe haven in a region of conflict, Jordan has delighted visitors for centuries with its World Heritage Sites, friendly towns and inspiring desert landscapes.
Jordan has a tradition of welcoming visitors: camel caravans plied the legendary King’s Highway transporting frankincense in exchange for spices while Nabataean tradesmen, Roman legionnaires, Muslim armies and zealous Crusaders all passed through the land, leaving behind impressive monuments. These monuments, including Roman amphitheatres, Crusader castles and Christian mosaics, have fascinated subsequent travellers in search of antiquity and the origins of faith. The tradition of hospitality to visitors remains to this day.
Petra: A World Wonder
Petra, the ancient Nabataean city locked in the heart of Jordan’s sandstone escarpments, is the jewel in the crown of the country’s many antiquities. Ever since explorer Jean Louis Burckhardt brought news of the pink-hued necropolis back to Europe in the 19th century, the walk through the Siq to the Treasury (Petra’s defining monument) has impressed even the most travel weary of visitors. With sites flung over a vast rocky landscape and a mood that changes with the shifting light of dawn and dusk, this is a highlight that rewards a longer visit.
Take a ride through Wadi Rum at sunset, and it’s easy to see why TE Lawrence (Lawrence of Arabia) was so drawn to this land of weathered sandstone and reddened dunes. But Jordan’s desert landscapes are not confined to the southeast: they encompass a salt sea at the lowest point on earth, canyons flowing with seasonal water, oases of palm trees and explosions of springtime flowers scattered across arid hills. Minimal planning and only a modest budget is required for an adventure.
It takes tolerance to host endless waves of incomers, and Jordan has displayed that virtue amply, absorbing thousands of refugees from the Palestinian Territories, Iraq and most recently Syria. Despite contending with this and with large numbers of tourists who are often insensitive to conservative Jordanian values, rural life in particular has managed to keep continuity with the traditions of the past. While Jordan faces the challenges of modernisation and growing urbanisation, it remains one of the safest countries in which to gain an impression of the quintessential Middle East.