We go first to Nizwa Castle, a huge fortress that leads to a large round tower, the largest of the towers in the Sultanate, as it was once the most fortified of the towers. The story of this landmark is linked to the rich history of the Omani people, as the city of Nizwa was, intermittently, between the eighth and twelfth centuries AD, the country's capital of the caliphate of imams. Then head to Nizwa Market in Al Dakhiliyah Governorate, one of the most famous and popular traditional markets in the Sultanate of Oman. It is located near the historic Nizwa Fort. It has a traditional architectural character. It also includes among its aspects many local traditional crafts such as making daggers, pottery, silver, copper, spinning, selling livestock, fish, vegetables and handicrafts. Then go to Bahla Castle, one of the important castles in the Sultanate of Oman, which has been included in the World Heritage List. It is located in Al Dakhiliyah Governorate of Bahla Wilayat and is considered the first area The interior, which was included in the World Heritage and was approved by UNESCO as a cultural reserve in the Sultanate of Oman on December 29, 1987 in its twelfth session held in Brazil. before Islam. Then go to Misfat Al Abriyeen, a residential area located in the Wilayat of Al Hamra, which is affiliated to the Al Dakhiliyah Governorate in the Sultanate of Oman.
Bahla Fort Bahla Fort is one of the oldest and biggest forts in Oman, and the only fort in the country to be inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List. Official statements say that the oldest parts of the fort were built as early as the year 500 BC. Bahla Fort is located in Bahla and is less than two hours away by car from Muscat. Nizwa Souq (have breakfast at traditional restaurant ) The site of one of the oldest souqs in the country, this extensive marketplace is dedicated mostly to fruit and vegetables, meat and fish, all of which are housed in separate blocks behind the great, crenellated piece of city wall that overlooks the wadi. Part of the souq (nearest the fort) is dedicated to handicrafts and caters specifically to the passing tourist trade. Nizwa fort Built over 12 years in the 17th century by Sultan Bin Saif Al Yaruba, the first imam of the Yaruba dynasty, Nizwa Fort is famed for its distinctive 40m-tall round tower. By climbing to the top of the tower, it's possible to gauge the scale of the surrounding date plantations and to admire the view of the Hajar Mountains that loom over the town. All Nizwa tours include the fort in their itinerary, helping to make sense of this giant building. Misfat al Abriyyin This is a place where the people have had to make use of what they have to survive, and have done a startling job of just that. The mud houses are just one of the signatures of Omani culture in the village. Another is the falaj irrigation system - the man-made channels that connect to a spring and mean that even an area as remote and dry as Misfat Al Abriyeen has water
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