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Middle East DMC

Saudi Arabia

About 88Destinations

88Destinations is a licensed inbound tour operator and DMC based in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia. It is part of the group EL Makkan for Travel and Tours.

Sara Omar

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Did you know this fact?

Did you know that Saudi Arabia is home to the world’s largest continuous sand desert, the Rub’ al Khali, also known as the Empty Quarter? Covering an area of about 650,000 square kilometers, this vast desert spans across four countries, including Saudi Arabia, Oman, the United Arab Emirates, and Yemen, making it a fascinating geological feature of the Arabian Peninsula.

About Saudi Arabia

Saudi Arabia is perhaps one of the most well known yet one of the least traveled to countries in the world, especally for leisure. The country plays host to millions of visitors each year, mainly for Islamic rites of Hajj and Umrah, so they are used to large numbers of travelers. In fact they receive the highest number of visitors per year if we compare the country with other well known Middle Eastern destinations.

Nearly everyone to some extent, has an impression of Saudi Arabia – from their oil or as the birthplace of Islam. Surprisingly and in a very short time (from 2018), the country began reinvesting in its tourist attractions, allowing foreigners the opportunity to experience many historical sites that are comparable to its neighboring countries. This includes sites such as Al Ula which has a similar size to the Jordan valley, the old town in Jeddah which was and continues to be the hub for many traders, and the Hajj pilgrimage that is used as the base for Makkah.
The impressive palm oasis in the eastern province, the untouched virgin coastlines in the Red Sea as breathtaking as the ones found next-door in Egypt. Saudi Arabia also has valleys, landscapes and mountains in the north and south with its seasonal waterfalls and snow. Yes there is actually snow in the north showing the star contrasts between the country’s different regions, offering authentic experiences to travelers who are interested in nature, culture, and history.

Saudi Arabia offers a wide range of activities, from touring UNESCO World Heritage sites to exploring the 2,640 kilometers of coastline, and sifting through the vast desert landscapes, such as the appropriately named, Empty Quarter. Traveling for leisure through this country will produce amazing stories to recount to your friends and family.


The birthplace of modern Saudi Arabia, where old-world charm meets 21st-century vision. Riyadh Province – also known as Al-Wosta – is home to the country’s capital: a modern metropolis with a thriving financial and business centre, and a growing cultural scene. It’s a city rich in history, boasting myriad forts, palaces and museums, and some of the country’s most colorful souks.

Al Ula

A city in the Medina Region located in north-western Saudi Arabia. Al Ula, The World’s Masterpiece, is one of the oldest cities in the Arabian Peninsula and home to Hegra, a UNESCO World Heritage site. An area rich in historical, geological and geographical significance, this ancient city, once at the crossroads of The Silk Road and The Incense Route, has only recently been re-discovered by the world.


A coastal city located in the western region of Saudi Arabia. Over the years, no Saudi city has been more open to outside influencers such as traders, international artists and Makkah-bound pilgrims than the ancient port of Jeddah. The city’s heart is still intact in Al Balad, the magical historical quarter that has undergone a renaissance in recent years. And the Red Sea is still central to it all — for trade, for diving among pristine reefs, and for fishing for Jeddah’s legendary seafood. The city where Eve was laid to rest (according to local lore) is a beguiling mix of old and new, and one that remains gloriously different.


One of the most beautiful and most important Saudi cities. It is located in the southwest of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia on the Red Sea coast. While the population has not grown over the years, it is one of the most densely populated regions in Saud Arabie due to its narrow area. According to the statistics of 2018, the city’s population is approximately 1.4 million. The mountain of the Fayfa Governorate is also known as the city that embraces the sky. With an altitude of more than 1800 meters, it is characterized by its cold atmosphere, and its high peaks, where the tourist can navigate through local markets, shops and ancient exhibits.


The capital city of the Tabuk region in northwestern Saudi Arabia has long been a resting point for Jordanian and Egyptian pilgrims. Its rich culture can be felt in Souq Twaheen, famed for selling patterned rugs and goat-hair tent covers. Visitors flock to Tabuk to explore ancient archaeological sites and the setting of the story of the prophet Moses, who lived east of the city for a decade. Marking the start of the Saudi Coast, Tabuk’s charming coastal towns, such as Haql and Sharma, offer clear seas and pristine beaches. But there are more terrains to explore: Consider checking out the carved tombs of Maghaer Shuaib in the desert, or the Moses Springs near Maqna, where natural springs flow under date palms. Or the stunning Tayeb Al Ism, a valley of steep granite stones separated by a mere road from the turquoise-fringed Gulf of Aqaba.


Nestled between Mount Shammer to the north and Mount Salma to the south, the city of Hail was once the capital of all the Arabian Desert and home to legends like Hatim Al Tai, the Arabian poet whose altruism earned him spots in stories like “One Thousand and One Nights” (also known as “Arabian Nights”). Today it is the capital of the north-central region of Saudi Arabia bearing the same name and a popular stop during the pilgrimage to Makkah. The city of Hail is also known for hosting international events, including a Desert Festival celebrating the area’s culture and the Hail International Rally, where rally cars, quads and motorcycles race through the Nafud Desert and through Hail.


Located in the southwest of the Kingdom, this city is famous for being one of the summer destinations for tourists. Abha is known for its cold weather, moderate rains, and picturesque mountainous landscapes, which provide the opportunity to establish four cable car systems to connect the city’s resorts, including linking between the rocky slope in Souda and Al-Habla, the area called The Lake, and some of the mountains of the new city of Abha. In addition, the city of Abha has a rich cultural and traditional heritage, and an architectural diversity that includes mosaic work, thanks to the city’s long history, and for being one of the most densely populated areas in the Arabian peninsula.


One of the Kingdom’s 13 provinces, the Qassim region is known for its wheat which it exports heavily, and its dates, which are popular throughout the country. Perhaps this is why Qassim is also called the “food basket” of the country. The area is actually relatively rich in water and soil and a climate that is suitable for growing most crops, including grapes, oranges, lemons, grapefruit, mandarin oranges, pomegranates and many vegetables. The main market in Buraydah, the province’s capital city (which is inhabited by approximately 60 percent of the region’s total population), offers a variety of dates year-round.


The administrative capital of the Najran region which is located in the southwest of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Najran offers plenty of fine palm trees oases and it is one of the most famous agricultural regions in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. This beautiful area features the Najran Valley Dam, one of the biggest dams in the Arabian peninsula. Najran also boasts of the groove area which is mentioned in the Holy Quran.


About Infinite Tours

The possibilities are limitless with Infinite Tours Oman. Whether they are looking to explore the width and breadth of Oman, or explore the ends of the world, Infinite Tours will make it a reality for travelers.

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Did you know this fact?

In Oman, you’ll find the legendary Frankincense Tree, Boswellia sacra, famed for its aromatic resin used in incense and perfumes for centuries. This ancient trade in frankincense was once so valuable that it was dubbed “white gold,” and the region was a key player in the global spice trade. Today, visitors can still witness the harvesting of this fragrant resin in traditional markets and plantations across Oman.

About Oman

The Sultanate of Oman is a hidden gem situated on the southeast corner of the Arabian Peninsula. This is evident in the breathtaking diversity available in the Sultanate, combining versatile mountain ranges, breathtaking wadis, enchanting deserts and endless coastlines in a balance of natural beauty and rich history.

Oman encompasses an unparalleled number of UNESCO-classified World Heritage Sites, from the beehive tombs of the archeological site of Bat, dating back 3000 years, to the mysterious Bahla Fort, and Ras Al-Jinz which is the abode of the exceptional Green SeaTurtles.

The most pleasant months to visit Oman are October through March, where daytime temperatures fall into the lower 30°s and below. The hottest months are June through August, with the summer monsoon touching only the southern coast of Dhofar. During these months, Salalah receives a regular light rain, lowering the daytime high to an average of 30 C.

It’s perfect combination of a cultural heritage, thrilling adventure, and peaceful tranquility ensures something for the entire family.


Oman's capital, Muscat harmoniously fuses ancient charm and contemporary allure. With its majestic mosques, bustling markets, and coastal splendor, Muscat offers a captivating glimpse into Omani culture. From architectural wonders to natural beauty, this city encapsulates the essence of Arabian hospitality.


Located in Oman's interior, Nizwa is a historical gem known for its iconic fort and vibrant souq. The city offers a journey back in time with its traditional architecture, ancient traditions, and rich cultural heritage. Nizwa's allure lies in its captivating blend of history, authenticity, and natural beauty.

Jabal Akhdar

The Green Mountain which rises to an altitude of 3,020 m is located in the highest central part of the Hajar Mountains, the backbone of the country. Several villages are scattered in the mountains, including Seiq Al-Sherija, Wadi Beni Habib, Al Ain, Al Saqer, Al Manakher, Hil Al Yaman, Al Qasha. One of the main attractions is the rose and fruit tree plantations (pomegranate, peach, apricot, almond) on the Saiq plateau.

Jabal Shams

At the other end of the western Hajar range, “the mountain of the sun” is the highest point in the country with its peak at 3,075 m. Covered by several hiking trails, the Jabal Shams is one of the most breathtaking natural sites of Oman: the “Grand Canyon” of Wadi an Nakhar. A good road, first paved, then which turns into a track, leads to the crest of the canyon at a place called “Plateau” that reaches 1,950 meters above sea level.

Wahaiba Sands

In the heart of eastern Oman, the Wahiba Sands is an ocean of regular dunes that seem to stretch out endlessly. Pale gold at noon, the towering piles of sand shift between rich yellow and coppery orange when the sun is at lower angles. Just a three-hour drive from Muscat, an overnight stay here offers an easy way to experience the primal power of the desert from the comfort of luxe camps.

Ras Al Jinz Turtle Reserve

Evenings and nights are the best times to go to the Green Turtle Reserve in Ras Al Hadd or Ras al-Jinz whose beaches are home to almost 30,000 turtle eggs each year. Sea turtle laying season spans from June to September, but the activity is guaranteed almost all year round.


Situated in the Musandam Peninsula of Oman, Khasab is a hidden gem with breathtaking landscapes. Known as the "Norway of Arabia," it boasts dramatic fjords, towering cliffs, and crystal-clear waters. Khasab's untouched beauty, traditional charm, and abundant marine life make it a haven for nature enthusiasts and adventure seekers.


Nestled in the southern region of Oman, Salalah is a tropical paradise renowned for its lush greenery, pristine beaches, and temperate climate. The city's captivating landscapes, including the stunning Frankincense Land and mesmerizing waterfalls, make it a perfect retreat for nature lovers seeking tranquility and natural beauty.


About Jordan and Beyond Tours

Jordan and Beyond Tours, Destination Management Company (DMC), is your ideal partner to discover the Middle East wonders. A dynamic-E Commerce DMC with passion to serve guests of Jordan, the experiences of their staff extend for more than 15 years at least in travel and tourism business in the Middle East area.

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Did you know this fact?

In Jordan, you’ll find the lowest point on Earth—the Dead Sea, which sits at around 430 meters (1,412 feet) below sea level. Its high salt concentration allows for effortless floating, while its mineral-rich mud is renowned for its therapeutic properties. This unique natural wonder attracts visitors seeking relaxation and rejuvenation amidst stunning desert landscapes.

About Jordan

Jordan is distinguished by its well-known and well-established progress in the field of medicine in the surrounding area, whether this is in modern hospitals, medical cities specialized in treating various diseases, or other medical institutions. Jordan also includes a group of sites that are rich in hot mineral water which are used for therapeutic purposes. These can be found in Hammamet Ma’in, Hamat al-Shouna al Shamaliya, Hamat al-Jordaniyah, Hamat Tabaqat Fahl, in addition to the Dead Sea with its unique water and clay which are an effective remedy for many skin diseases.

Moreover, religious tourism in Jordan is represented by visiting religious sites. The sites of Islamic battles, in addition to visiting ancient churches, such as the church in Madaba, Mount Nebo, and the site of the Baptism of Jesus Christ, are just a few of the interesting places that are spread all over the country.
Jordan is a tourist destination for many visitors from different countries of the world. This is due to its attractiveness and polarization factors that satisfy the aspirations of those coming to it from everywhere. Perhaps, the most prominent of which is the political stability in it, in addition to its distinctive geography, and the beautiful natural features it contains, in addition to the historical heritage present in it. Not to forget the friendly weather all year round with a moderate winter, pleasant summer, and at least 300 sunny days a year.

The country includes several archaeological sites of special importance and unique beauty in the world: The city of Petra or as it is also known as the Rose City, and the city of Jerash with its beautiful Roman columns; the Roman amphitheater in Amman, in addition to several other cities that contain castles and palaces wonderful archaeological desert, such as the cities of Umm Qais and Umm al-Jamal. The history of Jordan is full of ancient archaeological and historical heritage; Its lands have witnessed major human civilizations such as the Roman, Byzantine, Ottoman and Mamluk civilizations, which all inhabited the country and left behind a number of archaeological sites that have a special place.


The capital of Jordan and a city which geographically straddles seven hills and historically sits astride many centuries. The city’s modern buildings blend with the remnants of ancient civilizations.


Hidden behind an almost impenetrable barrier of rugged mountains, the rock-carved city of Petra is full of mysterious charm and the second wonder of the new world.

Dead Sea

The most spectacular site, Dead Sea which is at 400 meters below sea level is the lowest body of water on earth. Surrounded by arid hills, as devoid of life as the sea itself.

Wadi Rum

Stunning in its natural beauty, Wadi Rum epitomizes the romance of the desert. With its “moonscape” of ancient valleys and towering sandstone mountains rising out of the sand, Wadi Rum is also home to several Bedouin tribes who live in scattered camps throughout the area.


The most spectacular Roman ruins out of Rome. The city’s many splendid monumental remains, still retain the atmosphere of the once thriving metropolis, famous in its own time for magnificent temples, amphitheaters, and plazas.


The small Red Sea port of Aqaba is unique and beautiful in a very special way. Encircled by rugged purple mountains that subtly change in mood and color as the day unfolds. On the beaches visitors soak up the sun before cooling off in the refreshingly cool waters.


Just 20 minutes south of Amman, on the Kings Highway, is the mosaic-filled city of Madaba. Crowned by a small church, this historic town lies in the middle of Jordan’s most fertile land. In many respects Madaba is a typical East Bank town which differs in one major aspect: underneath almost every house lies a fine Byzantine mosaic.

Mount Nebo

The site where Moses overlooked the Dead Sea. A magnificent panorama of Palestine is before you, and you can see the springs where Moses smote the ground to bring forth water. The church at Mt. Nebo houses sixth century mosaics which are being uncovered as you watch. Many believe this church was built over the burial site of Moses.

Baptism Site

The area from the Jordan river eastwards associated with the ministry of John the Baptist and the baptism of Jesus which is known as el-Maghtas today in Arabic. This is the place where Jesus was baptized by John The Baptist.

Um Qeis

On a plateau overlooking the north Jordan Valley and the glinting blue waters of Lake Tiberias are the ruins of Qais, ancient Roman Gadara. Although not as extensive as the other cities of the Roman League of the Decapolis (the “Ten Cities”).


Eshet Incoming

As Israel’s leading DMC, winning of Crystal Awards and World Travel Awards, Eshet Incoming is looking back at over 33 years of experience. With a dynamic and innovative operations, they are handling all types of leisure tourists, FITs, and groups.

Amnon Ben- David

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Did you know this fact?

Israel is one of the world’s leading countries in the use of solar energy per capita. With abundant sunlight throughout the year, Israel has invested heavily in solar power technology, including large-scale solar farms and rooftop solar panels. This focus on renewable energy has helped reduce dependence on fossil fuels and mitigate environmental impact.

About Israel

In addition to the classic sites that tourists typically head to in Israel such as Tel-Aviv, Jerusalem, Sea of Galilee, The Dead Sea and Eilat, there are those that are off the beaten track, but well worth a visit. “The magical city of Rosh Pina in the north features quaint cobbled streets, restaurants and art galleries, an ancient synagogue and hilltop lookout over the spectacular Hula valley.
Cradle of Civilizing – A unique destination.The Land of the Bible with its more than 4000 year old history is a must visit for every human being. Small as it is, Israel is a jam-packed with history, culture, diverse people, landscapes, and experiences. The modern state may be just 73 years old, but its story began thousands of years ago.

Visitors exploring Pre Historic and Biblical archaeological sites, fortresses and ruins across the country discover layer upon layer of history through the ages, throughout differing reigning powers. It is a land of deep significance to Jews, Muslims, Christians, Druze and Bahai believers and many others who live and worship in their own way.

Even the geography and topography offer huge variety – Israel offers opportunities to enjoy not only magnificent history and archaeology, but also a broad range of outdoor activities, such as hiking, swimming, rappelling, caving, and snorkelling, together with an energetic urban culture of museums, concerts, restaurants, bustling boulevards, and shopping.


Sacred to three monotheistic religions, it is said to be home to more holy sites than any other city in the world. Synagogues, Mosques, and Churches can be found at almost every turn, especially when exploring the picturesque cobblestone alleyways of the Old City.

The Sea of Galilee

The Sea of Galilee (the Kinneret) is a magnificent geographical marvel surrounded by pretty rural agricultural settlements. Famous because of its prominence among New Testament writings (as is the whole of the Galilee as the place Jesus lived), the Sea of Galilee is one of the earliest settled areas in the Land of Israel.

Tel Aviv

Fascinating culture and art, statement fashion, international cuisine and a cosmopolitan vibe all act as a magnet for the young and young at heart, from all over the world.

The Dead Sea

The Dead Sea, known in Hebrew as Yam Ha-Melakh (the Sea of Salt) is the lowest point on earth, surrounded by the stunning landscape of the Negev Desert. The shores of the Dead Sea are the lowest point on the surface of the earth, and the saline water of the lake give lead to the name because no fish can survive in the salty waters.


Resorts and reefs are the draw on Israel’s skinny Red Sea coastline, and Eilat tempts visitors with sun that lasts all year round. Sandy beaches, warm waters, and nightlife complete the package, along with desert scenery that’s just beyond the crowded coast.


The Old City of Akko is a UNESCO World Heritage Site in recognition of the remains of the Crusader town both above and below street level and because the city is one of a very small number of Ottoman walled towns with citadels, mosques, khans and baths, which have been preserved. In Akko, these sites were built on top of the ruins of the Crusader structures.


Nazareth’s many legendary churches, mosques, magical Old City, old factories, traditional heritage, colourful market, famous spice shop, craft shops, cultural activities, festivals, true Middle Eastern flavours, scenic panoramic views and fresh mountain air are all reasons that make this exotic city a hit with tourists.

The Negev Desert

Israel’s Negev Desert is pure, ethereal magic set in a starkly beautiful setting. Covering over half of Israel’s total land area, it is an area bristling with beauty. The desert is a fascinating and enchanting place, especially for those not familiar with desert landscapes.


About Signature DMC

Unique and knowledgeable, Best of Bahrain is a Destination Management Company (DMC) that gives travellers the opportunity to experience the Kingdom of Bahrain’s hidden gems, heritage, culture and tourist hotspots.

Otman Mazouz

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Did you know this fact?

Bahrain boasts the ancient Dilmun civilization, dating back to around 3,000 BCE, making it one of the oldest civilizations in the Middle East. Dilmun was a prosperous trading hub, renowned for its maritime trade routes and the abundance of natural resources. Excavations have revealed intricate burial mounds, sophisticated pottery, and evidence of a sophisticated society with connections to Mesopotamia and the Indus Valley.

About Bahrain

Bahrain is an Arabic word meaning “Two Seas” and refers to the two sources of water surrounding the islands, fresh water springs and the surrounding seas. Bahrain is an archipelago of 33 small islands and enjoys a strategic location in the Arabian Gulf midway between the Qatar peninsula and Saudi Arabia. It is connected to Saudi Arabia by a 25km causeway. Bahrain is divided into five governates: Capital, Central, Muharraq, Northern and Southern.

Apart from its booming financial services sector, Bahrain main products are aluminum, crude and refined oil, petrochemicals and gas. Around 5000 years ago Bahrain was home to the Bronze Age civilization of Dilmun, which lasted some two millennia. Dilmun was an important trade and commerce center, connecting business between Arabia and India, a tradition Bahrain still holds as a financial hub of the Middle East.
Since then, Bahrain has been occupied alternately by Babylonians, Sumerians, Greeks, Persians, Portuguese, and Turks, among others. The Greeks knew the island as Tylos and in the early Islamic era, the island was known as Awal. Qal’at al Bahrain (Bahrain Fort), an ancient harbor and capital of Dilmun, is featured on the UNESCO World Heritage List. Numerous other sites such as A’ali Tumuli Mound field, Barbar Temple, Saar Heritage Park, Arad Fort and Hawar Islands reserve are also being considered for inclusion in the World Heritage List.

Bahrain’s long and rich history has left its mark wherever one looks on the island. The Bahrain Fort speaks to its colonial past, the Dilmun Burial Grounds give us a glimpse of prehistoric times, while the Oil Museum is a testament to recent development. The stunning National Museum, the world-class National Theatre and the International F1 circuit are all proof of the state-of-the-art facilities of the country.


The modern capital and largest city of Bahrain. It has been at the center of major trade routes since antiquity. Long an important trading center in the Arabian Gulf, Manama is home to a very diverse population. Its name translates to ‘place of rest’ or ‘place of dreams’.


Known in English as Ruffin, this is the second largest city in the Kingdom of Bahrain. Moreover, it is home to the royal family. Riffa is divided into two parts: East Riffa and West Riffa. The East part houses serval attractions, like the Shaikh Salman bin Ahmed Al Fateh Fort, or Riffa Fort, and shopping malls while the West Riffa area is mainly a residential area.

Amwaj Islands

A manmade body of islands northeast of Bahrain, Amwaj Islands provide the luxuries of waterfront living near the region’s top points of interest. It also features plenty of its own attractions, including premier shopping, dining, spas and outdoor fun.

Hawar Islands

An archipelago of desert islands owned by Bahrain. Lots of native wildlife, including one of the world’s biggest colonies of Socotra Cormorants, make this a great place for nature lovers. However, if you just want a beach break, you can enjoy that here too.


A district situated in Manama, Bahrain. It was originally a separate village inhabited but it has been absorbed by the suburban expansion of Manama in the 20th century, and presently includes large parts of land reclaimed from the sea.The area’s location is in the southwestern corner of Manama, and most of its space comprises reclaimed lands. Its district features one of the most distinctive locations in the Kingdom of Bahrain due to its extensive coastline on one hand, and its proximity from the city’s most renowned areas.


A city on Muharraq Island and previous capital of the Kingdom. It’s known for its winding narrow alleyways with traditional Bahraini houses. It is the northernmost island of the Bahrain archipelago, in the Arabian Gulf. It lies at the southwest tip of the island and is connected by a causeway, about 1.5 miles (2.5 km) long, to the capital city of Manama. Bahrain International Airport lies just north of Al-Muḥarraq city.


One of the biggest towns in Bahrain. It is a part of the Northern Governorate, although from 2001 to 2014 it lay within the Central Governorate. A’ali is famous for two reasons: the Dilmun burial mounds, and the traditional pottery. There are around 10,000 burial mounds scattered across the western part of Bahrain, but the best place to witness this UNESCO world heritage site is in A’Ali. There are 13 single royal mounds and two double mounds here, and they are considered to be the best preserved in the Kingdom. They were built as two-storey towers and have a number of burial chambers worthy of the high status of those resting within.

Al Jasra

A coastal village situated on the western coast of the Kingdom of Bahrain. It is situated in the Northern Governorate administrative region of the country and in the vicinity of the King Fahd Causeway. It is famous for the Aljasra handicrafts center which is considered one of the most important craft centers in the Kingdom of Bahrain.

Qal’at Al Bahrain (Bahrain Fort)

A place of great historical significance due to its use as the capital of the Dilmun civilization, a Portuguese garrison, a trading port, a residential building, and a religious center. About 25% of the site has been excavated, revealing structures of different types: residential, public, commercial, religious and military. They testify to the importance of the site, a trading port, over the centuries. On the top of the 12 m mound there is the impressive Portuguese fort, which gave the whole site its name, qal’a (fort).

Al Areen

An area of 2 million square meters furthers Bahrain’s reputation as a friendly destination for family and health-oriented tourists. The development is a 35-minute drive from the Bahrain International Airport and 25 minutes away from the city centre of Manama . Al Areen Wildlife Park located there and it is a nature reserve and zoo. It was established in 1976 and has had a significant impact in the care of a lot of wild animals , rare birds and the preservation of vegetation in the region and the protection of plants and herbs.

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