Whether on holiday or business, Nihal Palace Dubai takes care of all your requirements offering full leisure and business facilities.
Nihal Palace Dubai is complimented with 135 hotel guest rooms and suites, keeping with the demands of our guests.
It is the tallest structure in the world, standing at 829.8 m. Burj Khalifa has redefined what is possible in the design and engineering of supertall buildings. By combining cutting-edge technologies and cultural influences, the building serves as a global icon that is both a model for future urban centers and speaks to the global movement towards compact, livable urban areas.
Dubai is a huge playground for adventure enthusiasts. Hitting the desert sands in a monstrous 4x4 SUV is where the fun begins. Indulge in some dune bashing, sandboarding, quad biking and camel desert safaris. A trip to the desert offers you a real adventure into the magnificent landscape of the unique sands of Arabia. This safari tour takes you right into the heart of the desert, where you experience the excitement of a roller-coaster tour down the astonishing high dunes.
Dubai Miracle Garden is a flower garden located in the district of Dubailand, Dubai, United Arab Emirates. The garden was launched on valentine's day in 2013. The garden spread over 72,000 square meters making it the world's largest natural flower garden featuring over 109 million flowers planted. In April 2015, the garden was awarded the Moselle Award for New Garden Experiences of the year by the Garden Tourism Award.
As the name suggests Global village it represents culture of different countries at one place. While taking a walk around at Global village you will experience each country has own pavilion and inside that they display products which are famous in their home countries. Global Village Dubailand, Dubai, is claimed to be the world's largest tourism, leisure and entertainment project. It is the region's first cultural, entertainment, family and shopping destination. Every year, it has over 5 million visitors over an area of 17,200,000 sq ft (1,600,000 m2).
Souqs, Arabic open-air markets, are a classic Dubai experience. They've changed a lot since the Bedouin days, but are still open for business in the early morning and between 5pm and 8pm. The Deira Covered Souq has more of an Indian feel than an Arabic one, with folks hawking textiles, spices, kitchen wares, clothes and henna. The Spice Souq, also known as the Deira Old Souq (it's not just for spices), sells all sorts of trinkets, clothing, rugs and glassware.
The Dubai Museum, occupying the Al-Fahidi Fort on the Bur Dubai side of Dubai Creek, is not to be missed. Thought to be the city's oldest building, the fort was both the residence of Dubai's rulers and the seat of government until it was retired as a museum in 1971.
Dubai's waterfront epitomizes the city's personality. If you do only one touristy thing in Dubai, make sure to visit Dubai Creek. The best way to see the grand trading port is from the water. You can book a pricey cruise or hire an abra (small boat) for an hour or so; ask the captain to take you to Al-Maktoum Bridge and back.
The Grand Mosque in Bur Dubai is home to the city's tallest minaret. It might appear to be a beautiful example of restoration work, but was in fact built in the 1990s in the style of the Grand Mosque, which dated from 1900 but was knocked down to make way for another mosque in 1960. Ah, the perils of progress, always perceived too late.
The house of Sheikh Saeed has been restored as a museum of the pre-oil era. For many years, the 30-room house served as a communal residence for the ruling Al-Maktoum family. It was built using traditional methods, with coral quarried in the Gulf that was subsequently coated with lime and plaster, insulators that along with the wind tower keep the house cool and comfortable.
This district, on the waterfront east of the Dubai Souq and Diwan, features a number of traditional wind tower houses. Built in the late 1800s, the quarter was once the home of wealthy merchants, most of them from the Bastak district (hence the name Bastakia) and lured to Dubai by its relaxed trade tariffs.
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