It’s a testimony to the sheer wealth of immersive history that still exists at the ruined city of Jerash as the legendary rock-cut temples.
The lowest and most salty of the world’s ocean water bodies, it’s encircled by rising mountains and ochre-hued sand dunes.
Amman is a great place to feel the beating pulse of Arabia, and get a sense of the deep histories and cultural strands that inform Jordan as a whole.
The caves of Qumran are the location of one of the greatest religious discoveries of modern times. Known as the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Set out between the red-hued desert escarpments in the southern heartlands of the country, the site was first inhabited in the 4th century BC.
Spa treatments, sulphur pools; and, of course, the beach fringing that salty Dead Sea water itself are all popular tourist attractions at Mineral Beach.
This area of lush vegetation - in striking contrast to the surrounding desert hills - is a haven for hikers and wilderness lovers.
Wadi Arugot is En Gedi Nature Park's southern valley, make sure you at least stop at the 5th-century synagogue to see the wonderful mosaic pavement.
It's a no-frills experience, and be aware that the beach is stones rather than sand, so wear sandals or flip flops to protect your feet.
On the southwestern shore of the Dead Sea, has a mineral spring that has been used for therapeutic purposes since ancient times.
Wadi Bokek is great Dead Sea hiking experience full of gorgeous greenery & gushing springs, which make a pleasing and photogenic contrast.
Neve Zohar has a spa, restaurant, and several hot mineral springs to soak in, a stronghold situated on a conical crag amid magnificent mountain scenery.
This rock-salt mountain is one of the sites traditionally thought to be the Old Testament's Sodom. There's plenty of hiking and mountain biking trails.
Al-Maghtas is arguably one of the most important biblical relics to be found on the entire courses of the Jordan River. Butting up to the Israel-Jordan.