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Discover Dubai with Checkin Accommodation

Dubai is one of the fastest growing cities in the world, the most populous in the United Arab Emirates, a country founded in late 1971.The conventional wisdom is that it is a money centric society that is entirely driven by the desire to build the biggest, tallest, most outrageous structures on the face of the earth. The distinguishing features of the city are distinctive traditions, dizzying heights, deafening engines, delectable luxury and delightful shopping.

BurjKhalifaisDubai's landmark building, which at 829.8 m is the tallest building in the world. For most visitors a trip to the observation deck on the 124th floor here is a must-do while in the city. Back on the ground, wrapping around the BurjKhalifa, are the building's beautifully designed gardens with winding walkways. There are plenty of water features including the Dubai Fountain, the world's tallest performing fountain, modelled on Las Vegas' famous Fountains of Bellagio.

Dubai Museumhoused in the Al-Fahidi Fort, built in 1787 to defend Dubai Creek. The fort's walls are built out of traditional coral-blocks and held together with lime. In its history, the fort has served as residence for the ruling family, seat of government, garrison and prison. Restored in 1971 (and again extensively in 1995) it is now the city's premier museum. The entrance has a fascinating exhibition of old maps of the Emirates and Dubai, showing the mammoth expansion that hit the region after the oil boom.The courtyard is home to several traditional boats and a palm-leaf house with an Emirati wind-tower. The right-hand hall features weaponry and the left-hand hall showcase Emirati musical instruments. Below the ground floor are display halls with exhibits and dioramas covering various aspects of traditional Emirati lifestyle (including pearl fishing and Bedouin desert life) as well as artifacts from the 3,000-4,000 year old graves at Al Qusais archaeological site.

Bastakia (Old Dubai)The Bastakia Quarter was built in the late 19th century to be the home of wealthy Persian merchants who dealt mainly in pearls and textiles.Bastakia occupies the eastern portion of Bur Dubai along the creek and the coral and limestone buildings here, many with walls topped with wind-towers, have been excellently preserved. Inside the district you'll find the Majlis Gallery with its collection of traditional Arab ceramics and furniture (housed in a wind-tower) and the XVA Gallery with a contemporary art collection (located in one of the historic buildings).

Sheikh Saeed Al-Maktoum was the Ruler of Dubai from 1921 to 1958 and grandfather to the current ruler. His former residence has been rebuilt and restored as a museum that is a fine example of Arabian architecture. Thirty rooms are built around a central courtyard with wind-tower details on top.Inside are the exhibits of the Dubai Museum of Historical Photographs and Documents with many wonderful old photographs of Dubai from the period between 1948 and 1953. Nearby is the Sheikh Obaid bin Thani House, restored with displays of traditional interiors.

Dubai Creekseparates the city into two towns with Deira to the north and Bur Dubai to the south. The creek has been an influential element in the city's growth, first attracting settlers here to fish and pearl dive. You can visit here, watching cargo being loaded and unloaded on and off the dhows. This tiny remnant of Dubai's traditional economy is still a bustling and fascinating place to wander around.

Jumeirah Mosqueis considered by many to be the most beautiful of Dubai's mosques. An exact copy of Cairo's Al-Azhar Mosque that is eight times its size, the Jumeirah Mosque is a fine example of Islamic architecture. It is particularly attractive in the evening when lit with floodlights. The Sheikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Centre for Cultural Understandingorganizes guided tours of the mosque designed to try to foster a better understanding of the Muslim faith.

Deira Souksis located on the northern bank of Dubai Creek. On the shore, ancient dhows load and unload with modern banks, hotels and office buildings for a backdrop. For travelers Deira is most famous for its traditional souks (markets), which bustle with shoppers at all times of the day. Deira Gold Souq is world-renowned as the largest gold bazaar in the world and the reason that Dubai has received the name "City of Gold". Jewellery of all kinds is available in a variety of designs from traditional to modern and plenty of options to customise your own design.The Deira Spice Souq sells every imaginable spice with stalls overflowing with bags of frankincense, cumin, paprika, saffron, sumac and thyme as well as the fragrant oud wood, rose water and incense.

The Dubai Mall is simply huge, with something for everyone inside. The shopping and eating are almost a side attraction. With a 22-screen cinema; an indoor theme park, called Sega World; a world for children, called Kidzania; a giant Aquarium with an underwater zoo; and a full-sized ice rink you, will want for little. The topping on this treat is the Dubai Fountain, which has shows every evening starting at 6 p.m. that easily rival anything that the Bellagio in Las Vegas has to offer.

Mall of the Emirates is one of the city's most famous malls with the spectacular (and surreal) Ski Dubai facility inside. The indoor ski slope is complete with chairlifts and a penguin enclosure, all at a continuous temperature of -4 degrees Celsius. There's also a cinema complex and a family entertainment center. The shopping opportunities are boundless as are the eating options, offering every conceivable world cuisine.

Sheikh Zayed Roadis the main thoroughfare running through Dubai's modern downtown business district. This wide, eight-lane highway is rimmed with towering glass, chrome and steel high-rises along its length. The Courtyard Gallery (6A Street) has an excellent permanent collection focused on contemporary art from Arab artists. Dubai World Trade Tower (Sheikh Zayed Road) has an observation deck on its top floor that offers visitors panoramic views.The complex's museum presents the history of Arabic jewelry production and also offers short tours of the manufacturing plant.

The Bastakia Mosque may not be the largest or most glitzy mosque in the United Arab Emirates but it has to be one of the most photogenic. This lovely little mosque has exquisite latticework detailing made more beautiful by the blindingly white facade. Nearby you can see the last remnants of Dubai's city walls, built in the mid-19th century from gypsum and coral.

Heritage and Diving Village showcases Dubai's architectural, cultural and maritime heritage, with displays related to pearl diving and dhow building - two of old Dubai's historic economic mainstays. There are also recreations of traditional Bedouin and coastal village life, with Persian homes, a traditional coffeehouse and a small souk where potters and weavers practice their handicrafts at the stalls. Local music and dance are performed from October to April and visitors can get advice from practitioners of traditional medicine.

Dubai Aquarium houses 140 species of sea life in the huge suspended tank on the ground floor of the Dubai Mall. As well as free viewing from the mall, if you enter the Underwater Zoo you can walk through the aquarium tunnels.There are a myriad of activities where you can get a closer look at the sea life. Glass bottom boat tours (on top of the tank) are particularly popular. Cage snorkeling and shark diving activities are also on offer.

Burj al-Arab is the world's tallest hotel (The world’s only seven-star hotel), standing 321 m high, located on its own artificial island on the Dubai coastline. Designed to resemble a billowing dhow sail, the exterior of the Burj Al-Arab is lit up by a choreographed coloured lighting show at night. Decadent in every way possible, it is one of the most expensive hotels in the world with the most luxurious suites costing over $15,000 for one night. For those without unlimited credit, the way to experience the over-the-top opulence is to go for dinner at the underwater Al-Mahara restaurant where floor-to-ceiling glass panels in the dining room walls allow you to view sea life while you eat.

Jumeirah BeachThis strip of sandy white bliss is the number one beach destination for Dubai visitors. The beach has excellent facilities with plenty of sun loungers, restaurants and water-sport operators offering jet skiing.

Mushrif Parkis a natural ghaf forest with many trees, bushes and flowers. The park covers 124 ha with many features including swimming pools, fountain and lakes, children's play areas, as well as train, camel and pony rides. A population of Bruce's Scops owls nest in the park as well as a number of other species including Orphean warblers, eastern black redstarts, yellow-throated sparrows and Hoopoe. It's a great place to escape the city bustle.

Mamzar Park, this large park offers a sheltered beach area, lagoon and children's play areas. There are four beaches with lifeguards, two pools, and chalets for rent and barbeque sites as well as picnic areas. It's an excellent alternative to some of Dubai's busier beaches.

Many restaurants (and bars) in Dubai are situated in hotels.Major hotels may have up to a dozen in-house eating places ranging from upmarket celebrity chef restaurants to beach bar cafés. Weekends in Dubai start on Thursday nights, and it has almost become a tradition for restaurants to put on an all-you-can-eat-and-drink brunch at Friday lunchtime.

The brunch at the Al Qasr Hotel, (Al Sufouh Road - Dubai) is a must try food experience.

Bubblicious at the Westin Hotel, (Dubai Marina, PO Box 213084, Dubai), you can enjoy an extensive menu, flowing wine or bubbly and amazing entertainment.

Fairmont Hotel, (P.O. Box 97555. Sheikh Zayed Road Dubaï)

Zuma (gate village 06, DIFCpo box 506620, dubai), A Japanese restaurant with a vibrant bar and lounge area. The open kitchen and excellent staff ensure a memorable dining experience

Brunswick Sports Club, Sheraton Hotel, Mall of the Emirates, Al Barsha, Dubai for fast food kind of dinning, with all kind of beers and hamburger choices.

ICON Bar & Lounge, Radisson Blu Hotel (Dubai Media City),

The Underground, Al Sufouh Rd, Dubai Marina, for a typical British pub experience. 8. Calabar, (Downtown Dubai) tapas barwith great drinks and music.

Dubai’s local public transport is operated by the Roads & Transport Authority and consists of the Dubai metro, buses, water buses and abras (water taxis). A worthwhile RTA package called 'One Day in Dubai' allows for travel on all public transport covering the main city sights.

Abras aremotorised traditional wooden boats linking Bur Dubai and Deira across the Creek on two routes:

Route 1 Bur Dubai Abra Station to Deira Old SouqAbra Station

Route 2 Dubai Old SouqAbra Station to Al-SabkhaAbra Station

Dubai Metro

Red Line Runs for 52.1km from near Dubai International Airport to Jebel Ali past Dubai Marina, mostly paralleling Sheikh Zayed Road.

Green Line Runs for 22.5km, linking the Dubai Airport Free Zone with Dubai Healthcare City.

Intersection of Red & Green Lines At Union and Khalid bin al-Waleed (next to BurJuman shopping mall) stations.

Onward Journey At each station, cabs and feeder buses stand by to take you to your final destination. Cars Each train consists of four standard cars and one car that’s divided into a women-only section and a ‘Gold Class’ section where a double fare buys carpets and leather seats. Women may of course travel in any of the other cars as well.

Local Buses

The RTA operates local buses on 79 routes primarily serving the needs of low-income commuters. Buses are clean, comfortable, air-conditioned and cheap (around Dh2 per ride with a prepaid Nol card), but they’re slow. The first few rows of seats are generally reserved for women and children. There is a good service of feeder buses that link the BurjKhalifa metro station with Dubai Mall, and the Mall of the Emirates metro station with the mall. There are also shuttle buses that connect both malls with a number of local hotels.

Monorail The elevated, driverless Palm Jumeirah Monorail connects the Palm Jumeirah with Dubai Marina. There are only two stations: Gateway Towers near the bottom of the 'trunk' and the Aquaventure Park at the Atlantis hotel.

Water Buses Air-conditioned water buses travel along four Creek-crossing routes from 6am to 11pm daily. Routes B1 and B4 operate every 30 minutes, B2 and B3 at 15-minute intervals. Route B1 Bur Dubai Station to Al-Sabkha Station Route B2 Dubai Old Souq Station to Baniyas Station Route B3 Al-Seef Station to Al-Sabkha via Baniyas

Dubai Museum Address: Al FahidiFort,AlFahidiStreet,Ali Bin AbiThalibStreet,Bur Dubai - Dubai Phone: +971 4 353 1862

Traditional Architecture Museum, Address: Al Shindagha area - Bur Dubai Phone: 04-392 0093

Museum of the Poet Al Oqaili, Address: Al Ras area –Deira, Phone: 04-515 5000

Parks

Safa Park, Address: Sheikh Zayed Rd - Dubai, Phone: +971 800 900

Zabeel Park, Address: Zabeel Area - Dubai ,Phone: +971 4 398 6888

Mushrif Park, Address: Al Khawaneej Rd - Dubai ,Phone: +971 4 288 3624.

Wonderland Amusement Park Address: Riyadh Road, Next to Creek Park, Garhoud Bridge – Dubai, Phone: +971 4 324 3222.

Buildings

Burj Khalifa, Address: 1 Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Blvd - Dubai Phone: +971 4 366 1655.

Jumeirah Mosque, Address: Jumeirah Beach Road,Jumeria 1 - Dubai Phone: +971 4 353 6666.

DeiraClocktower, Address: Al Maktoum Rd - Dubai 4. Princess Tower, Address: Dubai Marina.

Entertainment centers

Burj Al Arab, Address: Dubai, Phone: +971 4 301 7777.

The Dubai Mall Address: Financial Centre Road,Downtown Dubai - Dubai Phone: +971 800 382246255.

Wild Wadi Water Park Address: Jumeirah Road, Next To Jumeirah Beach Hotel - Dubai Phone: +971 4 348 4444.

Mall of the Emirates, Address: Dubai, Phone: +971 4 409 9000.

Jumeirah Beach, Address: Jumeira Rd - Dubai Phone: +971 4 348 0000.

Ski Dubai, Address: Sheikh Zayed Rd - Dubai Phone: +971 800 386.

Your Best Choice for Accommodation in Dubai