Bait al Zubair
Seeb Fish Market
Full day Tour
Grand Mosque:- Also named Sultan Qaboos Grand Mosque, it is Oman’s most prominent mosque, with 20,000 worshippers at a time. The mosque is a wonderment of contemporary architecture, and this worship center is beautifully crafted with Islamic, Omani, and Middle-eastern architectural designs
Note:- Timings: For non-Muslims, the mosque is open from Saturday to Thursday between 8 am to 11 am. Muslims can visit any time. Women should cover their head with the lady scarf, Must wear long sleeve Shirt/Top/T-Shirt and should cover their leg till the ankle. Men should wear full pants and half sleeve shirt or t-shirt also permitted. Both should not wear transparent clothing and no pictures of living beings.
Nakhal Fort:- Although the government rebuilt much of the existing walls for this castle in the seventeenth century, it was initially constructed in the pre-Islamic periods (i.e., ninth century). Various defenses and guns surround the fort’s peak, and the fortifications are formidable. In the background, you may even make out the craggy Al Hajar Mountains. It’s rewarding to stroll in a roundabout the exterior of the castle prior you explore the interior to get a more profound examination of the ramparts. These are awesome, and they somewhat take you back to the medieval era.
Ayn Thowarah(Hot water Spring) :- This is a hot spring that is located beside Nakhal Fort naturally. In Nakhal, you must explore Al Thawarah Hot Spring, one of Oman’s most fabulous thrilling tourist destinations. The Nakhal Fort isn’t too far from the swimming hole, and an artificial swimming pool and a river in which the spring flows are pleasant for a walk. It would be best if you went during the weekdays because the weekend is usually very crowded.
Al Alam Palace :- This royal palace carries 200 yrs history and allows visitors to take photographs from outside. Also called The Sultan Qaboos Palace, the residence is one of the best representations of vibrant Islamic architecture. Now, the property is used to accommodate distinguished officials. Constructed by Imam Sultan Bin Ahmed, the palace is surrounded by The Mutrah harbor and lush greenery.
Al Mirani Al Jalali Fort :- This 16th-century fort, along with the AI Jalali Fort, was erected by the Portuguese to guard the Muscat port. Visitors are not allowed to enter the palace, but they can enjoy the mesmerizing view from outside. The form played a significant role in the defeat of the Portuguese. The architectural wonder has various tools on display used in an ancient war.
Mutrah Souk :- Located in the heart of Muttra in Oman’s largest port, the new fish market is a tribute to Oman’s past and future. The town of Muttra is known for its long trading history, unique port and long-standing fishing tradition. Located near the city’s original fish market, which was built in 1960, the new market represents the continuation of the region’s trading and fishing traditions, while also meeting Oman’s need to cater to its growing tourism industry.
Bait Al Zubair :- Situated in Muscat City, this private museum houses historical items belonging to Oman’s cultural, military, and social past. Opened in 1998, this architectural complex has an extensive collection of artifacts like jewelry, weapon, household goods, Khanjars, and costumes Of Omani culture.
Muttra Corniche (Photo stop) :- Mutrah stretches along an attractive corniche of latticed buildings and mosques; it looks spectacular at sunset when the light casts shadows across the serrated crescent of mountains, while pavements, lights and fountains invite an evening stroll or a bike ride.