History of Dubai:
The earliest written record of Dubai is accredited to Muhammad al-Idrisi, who mapped the coast of the UAE in the tenth century AD. Circa 1580, the state jeweler of Venice, Gasparo Balbi documented the pearling industry of Dubai and other cities currently presiding in UAE territory. Did you know that the name ‘Dubai or Dubayy’ first appeared in a book in Andalusia in the 11th century? And that the name of the emirate was derived from the small migratory locusts, while the first commercial map showing Dubai appeared in 1822 and the population back then was just 1,000 people.
The Burj Khalifa is Dubai’s largest historic building and tourist attraction, the world’s tallest building at 829.8 meters, and one of the city’s most famous monuments. Most visitors only need 124 observation points at home. The bird’s eye view of the city’s skyline is breathtaking. There are a multimedia presentation on the smart decks of the Dubai and Burj Khalifa buildings (completed in 2010) before the quick lift takes you from the skyscrapers to the desert for 360-degree views. The sea on one side and the sea on the other.
Dubai’s famous lights are highly regarded by night photographers for their panoramic images. Buy your “best” Burj Khalifa tickets in advance to avoid long queues, especially if you plan to travel on weekends. The village has a beautiful view of the garden with paths reminiscent of the Burj Khalifa buildings. The water has many features such as the Dubai Fountain, the world’s most powerful fountain, and a replica of the famous Belgian fountain in Las Vegas. Dubai Mall is the city’s main shopping mall and one of the best places in the city for kids to shop and enjoy the outdoors. This room has access to the Burj Khalifa and the Dubai Aquarium.
If you are looking for more nightlife than ice rink, playground, and cinema. There are endless shops and restaurants, and special events such as concerts and fashion shows are almost always in the mall. January and February are Dubai’s annual shopping festivals, and July and August are Dubai’s fabulous summer festivals. Dubai’s finest museum is located in Fort Al Fahd, built-in 1787 to protect Dubai Creek. The walls of the fort are made of traditional coral blocks and covered with lime. The upper floor is supported by wooden columns and the roof is made of palm, clay, and plaster. Throughout history, the fort has been the residence of the ruling family, the city of government, a roadblock, and a prison.
Restored in 1971 (much larger than in 1995), it is now the city’s main museum. In front of the entrance is interesting evidence of old maps of the UAE in Dubai, showing a significant expansion that has affected the region since the oil spill. The farm has many traditional boats and palm trees, including the Emirates Wind Tower. Weapons in the right room, Emirati players in the left room. On the ground floor are exhibition halls with various aspects of traditional Emirati life (including pearl fishing and Bedouin desert life). Awesome place .000. Copies of the annual funeral.
Al-Fahd District (formerly known as Bastakiya District) was inhabited by wealthy Iranian merchants who settled in the late 19th century. Foodies in Dubai Creek have free products. Al-Fahd covers the eastern part of Dubai with a river of coral and limestone, many of the walls of the celestial towers are completely preserved. Wind towers were the first air conditioning in homes. Iranian merchants who had to demolish towers attached to their homes had to relocate part of their structure (in ordinary houses on Iranian shores) from their homeland to the Gulf.
Narrow roads combined with various Arab architecture are the hardest and slowest roads in Dubai’s history. In this area, you will find the Majlis Gallery, which features traditional Arabic pottery and pottery (in the Wind Tower) and the Circle Cultural Foundation, a shop, cafe, and a revolving art exhibition (in the historic area). Sheikh Syed Al Maktoum was the ruler of Dubai from 1921 to 1958 and the grandfather of the current ruler. The former residence has been rebuilt and housed in a museum, a fine example of Arab architecture. Sheikh Syed’s father built the original house in 1896 to watch the marine activities from the balconies.
It was demolished, but the current house has been restored to its original position with carved teak doors, wooden trusses on the windows, and stucco curtains with floral and geometric designs. Made according to the original model.
luxury hotels in Dubai:
- Burj Al Arab
- Armani Hotel Dubai
- Address Sky View
- Jumeirah Al Qasr
- One&Only Royal Mirage Resort Dubai at Jumeirah beach
- Caesar Resort Bluewaters
- Grand Cosmopoliton Hotel
- Bulgari Hotel & Resorts, Dubai
- Mandarin Oriental Jumeirah Dubai
- Atlantis,The Palm
The most luxurious cars in the Dubai:
- McLaren 675LT coupe
- Lexus LX 570
- @BMW X7
- Bentley Bentayga
- Rolls-Royce Cullinan
- Bentley Continental GT
- BMW 8-Series
- Lamborghini Huracan v10
- Cadillac Escalade
- @Mercedes-Benz G-Class
- Lexus LC 500
The heritage sport of Dubai:
Camel racing is about the beauty in the chaos. In the old days, camel races took place as part of weddings and other ceremonies. But the last century witnessed the technology boom in the Emirates and the neighboring regions. Camels were a prized possession of Arabs. They took pride in the number of camels they owned. Camels were expensive and served as a source of wool, food, and transportation. In the past, the Agals (the black ring that Arabs wear on top of their headdresses) were made of camel wool. As the camel racing culture made its way to oblivion with the inception of modernity, the rulers of Dubai took note of it. They worked on reviving this part of Arab heritage.