Exploring the capital of Oman, Muscat, is the perfect starting point for any Oman adventure.
The Daymaniyat Islands are located about one hour offshore from Muscat and are a great place for unforgettable underwater adventures.
Oman’s highest mountains awaits with its very own “Grand Canyon” and views that turn any photo into a masterpiece. A 4wd is required.
Al Jebel Al Akhdar
Al Jebel Al Akhdar offers spectacular views along its many hiking paths. Roses, pomegranates and other crops thrive in the moderate temperatures here. A 4wd is required.
Just under a three-hour drive from Al Jebel Al Akhdar, the Sharqiyah Sands are a unique eco system with it a wide range of exciting activities for all. The desert awaits! A 4wd is required.
Desert crossing by 4wd can easily be arranged with a travel agent or local tour operator and should be undertaken by a convoy of properly equipped vehicles. Having an experienced guide is always recommended.
Located just a two-hour drive away from Al Ashkhara is the port of Shannah – the gateway to Masirah Island. The island itself is a great place to visit for thrill seekers and nature lovers alike.
Reachable via the coastal highway, the blue waters and white pebble beaches of Tiwi are the perfect camping spot.
About 150 km from Tiwi and near Muscat, you will find the beautiful sandy beaches of As Sifah. A perfect place to end a great journey.
Best visited during Khareef (monsoon) season, when the mountains take on a beautiful hue of green, Salalah and its surrounding is a haven for nature lovers. The starting point of this trip, however, is a trip to explore its amazing marine life.
East of Salalah
East of Salalah is are some of Oman’s most interesting attractions, including Wadi Darbat and Mirbat. With its lake and mist-covered hills (during khareef) it is a sight to behold.
West of Salalah
The natural beauty of the region becomes equally apparent when travelling in the direction of Yemen. From blowholes to caves and secluded beaches, this day is dedicated to special highlights west of Dhofar’s capital – Salalah.
Easily reached by flight via Muscat, the Musandam Peninsula enjoys a breath-taking location facing the Strait of Hormuz and Sea of Oman.
The easiest route to the plateau is to fly into Muscat, following which you can rent a 4wd to reach the plateau, which is about 120 km from Muscat. The plateau itself offers some stunning attractions worth visiting, including Majlis Al Jinn, one of the largest underground...
Wadi Bani Khalid & A’Sharqiyah Sands
A short drive away, Wadi Bani Khalid is one of the most photographed attraction in Oman.
The turtle reserve at Ras Al Jinz offers a unique glimpse into the life of turtles, and how for decades they return to the same beach to lay their eggs.
Located enroute to Muscat, the white pebble and sand beaches of Bimmah, Fins, and Tiwi are an incredible sight.
Oman’s capital is always worth a visit. After days on the road, it is the perfect place to end the perfect holiday.
Oman’s capital has a lot to offer for those seeking to learn more about Omani culture and heritage.
The old part of Muscat, with its traditional architecture and rich history, is the perfect place to continue a cultural holiday.
Located about two hours from the capital, along a scenic coastal road, the city of Sur still upholds the age-old tradition of dhow building and maritime culture.
About 115 km west of Sur starts the edge of the Sharqiyah Sands. The desert awaits!
Jabreen Castle, Bahla Fort & Nizwa
Today’s destination is the city of Nizwa, but first a stop at one of Oman’s most beautiful castle’s plus largest fort.
Al Jebel Al Akhdar
Amongst the highest peaks in the Hajar Mountain Range, Al Jebel Al Akhdar boasts spectacular views and cooler temperatures.
Al Hamra & Tombs of Al Ayn
Moving down the mountain, further inland, this day is marked by a visit to one of Oman’s most scenic old towns plus another UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Back in Muscat, this is the perfect opportunity to visit the Sultan Qaboos Grand Mosque before catching a flight to Salalah, in Dhofar.
Salalah & Surroundings
Best visited during the Khareef (Monsoon) season, Salalah’s rich cultural heritage dates back centuries – when the region was one of the most important trading points for frankincense and other goods.