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A 12th century castle located in northern Jordan on a hilltop overlooking valleys.

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the largest and most well-preserved sites of Roman architecture in the world outside Italy. To this day, its colonnaded streets, baths, theaters, plazas and arches remain in exceptional condition. Within the remaining city walls, archaeologists have found the ruins of settlements dating back to the Neolithic Age, indicating human occupation at this location for more than 6500 years. This is not surprising, as the area is ideally suited for human habitation.

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Aqaba is the only coastal city in Jordan and the largest and most populous city on the Gulf of Aqaba. The city is strategically located at the north-eastern tip of the Red Sea between the continents of Asia and Africa. Aqaba's location next to Wadi Rum and Petra has placed it in Jordan's golden triangle of tourism.

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The Dead sea is situated deep in the Jordan Valley, southeast of Amman. It is considered one of the most spectacular natural and spiritual landscapes to ever exist. Positioned on the lowest point on earth and is the World’s richest source of natural salts.

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Petra is a unique city sculpted on the rocks by the Nebauteus. The city is also known as the Rose City due to its pink rocks formations. It lies around Jabal Al-Madbah in a basin surrounded by mountains which form the eastern flank of the Arabah valley that runs from the Dead Sea to the Gulf of Aqaba.

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Salt is a hillside town near Amman, Jordan. Its significance as an Ottoman Empire trading hub is reflected in its Ottoman architecture. It is an ancient agricultural town, overlooking the city's old buildings.

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