Some of Wadi Rum's sites that you can visit with us
Lawrence of Arabia is reputed to have washed and watered his army’s camels at this spring. Located close to Rum village, Lawrence Spring offers visitors a chance to see several ancient inscriptions and, if they choose, to climb the nearby rocks in order to see a fantastic view of Wadi Rum.
This canyon has a path reminiscent of Petra. Just up the steps at the entrance are a set of ancient inscriptions. In the past this canyon was used to providing a welcome relief from the sun.
Um Frouth Rock Bridge
A short climb rewards visitors with a terrific photo opportunity and an amazing view of the surrounding desert.
Red sand dunes
Enormous red sand dunes that are fun to climb, with an impressive view from the top.
Originally a Nabatean structure used as a store and rest house by Nabatean traders. Lawrence and his army spent two weeks relaxing here before moving north into Syria.
The highest point in Jordan at 1836 meters above sea level. Tourists enjoy climbing and hiking in this remote area because from the top you even see the Red Sea, Saudi Arabia as well as down the desolate Wadi Sabet and back towards Wadi Rum in the north.
This set of Nabatean inscriptions was etched to mark routes and give signals to passing travelers. Some pint out the area’s water sources while others warn of its various dangers. Others show the winners of camel races.
An extensive ancient Thamudic temple renovated 2000 years ago by the Nabateans.
Set on the top of Jabel Burdah arch, this rock bridge is the largest in Wadi Rum. It’s a 2 and a half hours climb to the top.
Jabel Al Hush
Jabel Al Hush is one of Wadi Rum’s highest peaks. Hiking this mountain offers the opportunity to see fossils, salt crystals sparkle in the sand and medicinal plants used in traditional Bedouin medicine.