Two weeks is the perfect amount of time to see and feel everything that Jordan has to offer. It may seem to you a long time to travel for such a tiny country, but you will be surprised to discover that there are so many things and exciting experiences. From the vibrant Amman to the amazing Wadi Rum Desert and the refreshing Red Sea. From the old Roman Ruins to the lowest point on earth, and these are just a few things to do.

We have put together this itinerary for you to visit as much as possible of the amazing things that Jordan has to offer in a short amount of time. We only hope that this itinerary will take your stress away and it will be on your taste.

Here is a quick summary of this itinerary for Jordan in two weeks:

  • Amman: 3 days
  • King’s Highway: 1 day
  • Dana Nature Reserve: 1 day
  • Petra: 2 days
  • Wadi Rum: 2 days
  • Aqaba: 2 days
  • Sowayma: 1 day
  • Amman: 2 days

Day 1

Fly in and arrive in Amman
Most probably, your adventure will start in Amman
Being the capital city most of the airline companies have good connections at good prices. In general, we use Skyscanner or Momondo to search for good offers. We found a very good offer with a low-cost airline, Rayan Air, and paid about 70 Euros (From Bucharest) for a trip around New Year Eve.

For the majority of passports, you can get a visa on arrival. It’s around 40 JOD (50 euros) and it’s valid for 1 month.
The Jordanian Government has waived visa fee for all non-resident coming to visit Jordan through Jordanian tour operators and have a minimum 2 night saying. Buying a Jordan Pass online before entering Jordan gives free access to many sites in Jordan, including Petra, and waives the visa fee.

Jordan Pass
If you will be visiting several sites while in Jordan, I recommend buying Jordan Pass before your arrival. You can choose the one that fits you and buy it online. This pass will cover the entrance fee for more than 40 sites, Petra entrance fee, and visa.
You can cover the cost of the Jordan Pass, only with the visa cost and 2 days entrance to Petra…the rest is free.

Airport transfer to city center:
Queen Alia International Airport is 30 km south of the city
You have a few options to reach the city center:

  • Taxi
    It will cost about 20-25 JOD (40-60 min). The prices are fixed by law
  • Bus
    Sariyah Airport Express Bus, it is easy to get downtown since it operates 24 hours from Queen Alia Airport. Departs every 30 minutes from 6:30 am to 6:00 pm, and every 60 minutes from 6:00 pm to 00:00 am.

Travel time to/from the airport to Tabarbour bus station in Amman – with a stop at the 7th Circle – takes about 45-60 minutes.
There are three main bus stations: Tabarbour, Abdali and JEET.
The Airport Express bus one-way fare is JOD 2.50 (3 euros)
Tickets can be purchased at the official kiosks within the airport premises
From Tabarbour to the city center you can take a taxi or another bus

  • Hotel transfer
    This is another option. Best one in our case for a group of 9 people. The price depends on your negotiation skills.

As in most of the countries where tourism is not yet super developed, there are extremes: the incredibly expensive resorts and cheap accommodations, but very dirty and rudimentary.
Try to read other travelers’ reviews before booking because most of the time the booking rate doesn’t reflex the reality.

What types of accommodations will you find in Jordan?
• many resorts, international hotel chains, luxury hotels – the costs per night are similar to those in Europe, some seemed overpriced.
• super cheap accommodations with very poor reviews – terrible conditions, lack of hot water, cockroaches, unchanged linen, dirty towels, etc.
• decent accommodations, at decent prices – it is necessary to do long research, read all the comments on the booking and even so the reality may not look like the pictures.

We stayed at Nobel Hotel, a budget Hotel in the old city center and we paid about 34 euros/pers/3 nights.
But we do not recommend the hotel. Our experience was not that great.

Home to nearly half of the population, Amman is the biggest, busiest and most energetic city of Jordan.
Most of the travelers are skipping Amman for the more famous sites like Petra or the Death Sea. But Amman is worth exploring for a few days.

  • Visit de Citadel and see the sunset over the city
    This is one of the best places to visit while in Amman. It is considered one of the oldest continuously inhabited places.
    The city of Amman was originally known as the Royal city of the Ammonites. Ammonites were the people who lived here during the Irion Age. And the area of the citadel dates back to the Bronze Age. Since that time the place received many additional constructions from the Romans, Byzantines, and Umayyad. Today little remained from the Bronze Age.
    There were few things to be seen here like:
    – Temple of Hercules which was built by the Romans and it is the most famous temple the Amman.
    – The Umayyad Palace was the best-preserved structure at the Citadel. The palace originally covered a large complex of buildings.
    – The Byzantine church. Only the pillars remained today to be seen.
    – The sunset over the famous city of Amman. It will simply be amazing: sunset on the sound of a Muezzin call.

Entrance to the Amman citadel is 3 JOD or fee with the Jordan Pass
8.00-19.00 Saturdays – Thursdays from April-September
8.00-16.00 Saturdays – Thursdays from October-March
10.00-16.00 on Fridays all year round

  • Enjoy the amazing Jordanian food.

It is said that they have the world’s best falafel.
The best in the world or not, it is sure that Jordan, has one of the best cuisines in the world.
The country has a strategic position, at the crossroad of Mediterranean, Middle East and North Africa having a huge diversity of food available.
Don’t miss the famous Falafel, Hummus, Moutabel or Mansaf known as the national dish of Jordan.
We had our dinner at Al-Quds Restaurant in the center (must try here the Mansaf dish) and then having our desert at Habiba restaurant; it’s 100 m from Al-Quds Restaurant (must try here Knafeh desert);

Day 2

Visit Jerash and Al-Salt City

On our second day, we rented a car for the entire period of our staying, for two weeks. In Jordan, local transportation is not so developed, so if you want to make a road trip, it is better to rent a car. We used and rented our cars from Dollar and Thrifty, paying about 30 euros/day/car.
So early morning we took the car and went directly to our first stop.

  • Jerash

If it hasn’t been for Petra, Jerash would have been the most important site in Jordan.
The place is like an old cradle of civilization with a continuous occupation dating back more than 6,500 years.
Jerash lies on a plain surrounded by hilly and fertile areas.  One of the golden eras of the city was during the Roman occupation when Jerash (known as Gerasa) became one of the ten great Roman cities of the Decapolis League.
Today is one of the best-preserved Roman provincial towns in the world because it was hidden for centuries in the sand. It was excavated and restored only over the past 70 years.
It is a great example of Roman urbanism with its imposing Arcs, paved and colonnaded streets, spacious public squares and plazas, baths and temples.
It is a place that can send you back in time, therefore is not to be missed.

8.00-18.30 Saturdays- Thursdays from April-Mai
8.00-16.00 Saturdays- Thursdays from Nov-April
10.00-16.00 on Fridays all year round

Amman –Jerash (1h and 50km) included in the Jordan Pass

  • Al-Salt city

This ancient town was once the capital of Jordan because of its history as an important trading link between the Eastern Desert and the West. A half-hour drive northwest from Amman takes you back in time to a town of picturesque streets and dazzling houses from the late Ottoman period.
The town is built on two hills, one of which has the ruins of a 13th-century fortress. It is a picturesque one.
The history of this city is quite tumultuous having many rulers like the Romans, Byzantines or Mameluks and all contributed to the expansion of the city, but the golden time of the city was during the Ottoman rule, that established its regional base here. That gave an increased status for the city and many merchants arrived and build fine houses and burst the economy. Some of those houses can be seen today.

One of the things that you can do here is to stroll down Hamman Street and Al Ein Plaza.
The streets are filled with plenty of small shops selling everything: local food, delicious sweets, clothing, traditional crafts.
Strolling around these streets will give you that special exotic vibe. You’ll see the local old men playing a traditional game (Manqala), locals gathering around simply to talk to others and you’ll hear the Islamic call for praying.

Al Salt (44km/50 min by car from Jerash)

Day 3

Mount Nebo and Jesus Baptism Site
In the morning we jumped in our car and went to visit the religious part of Jordan.

  •  Mount Nebo

According to the Bible, Mount Nebo is the mountain ridge where Moses supposedly had a view over the Promised Land.
His stone tablets of the 10 commandments are supposed to be hidden somewhere there too but never found. It is a nice place to stop in the morning and have a nice view of Israel where you can see Jerusalem if the weather allows.  The view is amazing! On the site, there are the remains of a church dating back to the 4th century when the King’s Highway flourished. Inside the church, there are beautiful mosaic floors.

Amman – Mount Nebo (49min and 36km) Entry Fee 2 JOD

  • The Baptism Site

Religious sites become easily noisy, chaotic and touristic traps. But this is not the case of Baptism Site at the Jordan River on the Jordanian side. This is the place, on the Jordan River where John the Baptist is said to have baptized Jesus. At the same time, the Jordan River is a natural border between Jordan and Israel, so on both banks, each country arranged the site to be visited. Beginning with the byzantine era, until today, faithful Christians worship this place and still conduct baptisms of their own.
Because of its religious and historical value, the Baptism Site was classified as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2015. The Baptism Site is the same place where Jesus was supposed to have been baptized is an incredibly spiritual experience.

Operating Hours
The Baptism Site is open daily from :
Winter Time (Nov.1 – April 1)8:30 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. (Last entry 3:00 pm)
Summer Time (April 2 – Oct.31)8:30 a.m – 6:00 p.m (Last entry 5:00 pm)

Mount Nebo – Baptism Site (38 min (31 km)

Entrance fee: 12 JOD included in Jordan Pass if you pay extra for this site (+8JOD instead of 12JOD)
The shuttle bus and local guide are included in the entrance fees.

Day 4

Driving on the King’s Highway to Dana Nature Reserve

We started our day in Amman and drove on the King’s highway on our way to Dana Nature Reserve with a stop to visit Kerak Castle, before the final destination of the day.

  • Early in the morning, we drove The King’s Highway

The King’s Highway history dates back to several centuries BC when Nabataeans who lived in Petra already used it. In its glory days, the route extended from Egypt through today’s Jordan to Mecca. Connecting Africa with Mesopotamia later on, during Roman times, it was part of the Via Nova Traiana. And it served as a military and trade road along the fortified Limes Arabicus.
In the Byzantium time, The Highway has also been used as an important pilgrimage route for Christians, as it passed next to Mount Nebo, Jerusalem. the “Baptism Site” on the Jordan River, Livias and Jericho.
It is one of the most historic highways in the world.
Nowadays the route in Jordan is a well-paved road leading from Amman to Aqaba/King’s highway/35. Three near-parallel highways are running North > South in the central part of Jordan. The most-traveled skirts the shore of the Dead Sea, while the Desert Highway runs to the East. Either would take you from Amman to Aqaba (on the Red Sea), in about four hours of easy driving. Between these two highways lies the old “King’s Highway,” the roadway that winds through mountain towns and around tiny villages.

  • Stop on the way to visit Kerak Castle

Kerak Castle was one of the most important crusader castles in the region. Located on the King’s Highway it could influence trade and also to the west the Dead Sea and the east the Bedouins. It was constructed in the mid-12th century and has an immense underground complex of halls, living quarters and stables. This part is of particular interest to explore, dark corridors, rooms without windows. Feel the darkness of how the people must have lived there.

Amman – Kerak Castle on the highway of King’s about 2h drive.
Karak castle and museum are included in Jordan Pass

  • Arriving at Dana Biosphere Reserve

Located halfway between Amman and Aqaba, Dana is part of the Great Rift Valley and the largest reserve in Jordan. It begins at about 4,000 feet, then descends through canyons and gorges down to the low-lying desert of Wadi Araba.
Such a variety of altitude means you will find all four of Jordan’s four geographical zones in this one spot. Dana is probably the most biologically and historically rich areas in the country.
Rare plants and animals, many of which are known to be endangered, exist here, in a protected environment.
Here numerous hikes can be made.

Accommodation here is unique. There are a few options:

  • in the old village of Dana
  • in a tent camping.

Being a national reserve, there are no hotels here.

We chose Al Nawateb Camp (5km from Dana village). We slept in a tent in the middle of the canyon
Price: 6 euros / pers/ night
We highly recommend this accommodation.
Amman-Dana Nature Reserve: 160km

Day 5

  • Hiking in Dana Nature Reserve

Here numerous hikes can be made:
– Dana Village Trail
Dana Village is about 500 years old, and in many ways is representative of Jordanian life from the 19th century. Preserving many aspects of Jordanian villages of the 19th century, a walk through town opens your eyes to the not too distant past. Its sun-weathered stone buildings are so close to the edge of the cliff, there’s little room for expansion, let alone maintenance.
– Wadi Dana Trail (14km, 5-7 hours)
Time for the highlight of the Dana Biosphere Reserve.
The Wadi Dana Trail is straightforward and it is difficult to get lost. Just follow the valley from Dana Village till the end of Wadi Dana where you’ll find Feynan Lodge, the end of the trail. The start of the trail goes steeply downwards to the bottom of Wadi Dana.

Most probably, you won’t be making this hike by yourself. Each camp should have a guide that can lead you through this amazing canyon. We ask our camp to organize a 1-day hike in the canyon and we were not disappointed.

After our hike, around noon, we packed our stuff and drove to Little Petra.
Dana Nature – Little Petra (1h and 50 km on the King’s highway)

  • Arriving at Little Petra region

Little Petra is a red mountain region 5 km away from Petra. It is believed that this area has been one of the first settled villages in human history.
There are remains of one of the first transitions from semi-settled nomads to settled villagers and the start of an agrarian economy.
People are still living in caves around here and they are still herding goats and sheep and the landscape of the area is simply out of this world. Which makes it perfect for your accommodation if you want to feel the Bedouin vibe of the area. We chose to stay in a camp between this red cliff formation. And it was simply amazing.
We stayed at Little Petra Bedouin Camp and spent 62 euros/3 nights/pers

  • Visit Little Petra

Soon after the check-in, we went directly to visit Little Petra, also known as Siq Al Barid.
As its name suggests, Little Petra is a smaller version of Petra and a part of the UNESCO world heritage site since 1985. Historians believe that Little Petra was a suburb of Petra, established by the Nabataean people. Because Petra was an important trading hub, it is believed that the successful merchants and important guests lived in Little Petra. The entrance to this site is free and most probably you can spend here a few hours. Unfortunately, we were late to enter Little Petra (already passed the closing hours), but we had an amazing walk around it.

Day 6

  • Visit Petra

Very early in the morning, we began our visit to the famous Petra.

Petra was the capital of the Nabataean land and one of the most famous archaeological sites in the world. It is not known precisely when Petra was built, but the city reaches its climax with the Nabataean Empire, which grew rich through trade in frankincense, myrrh, and spices.

Petra was later annexed to the Roman Empire and continued to thrive until a large earthquake in 363 AD destroyed much of the city in the 4th century AD. The earthquake combined with changes in trade routes eventually led to the downfall of the city which was ultimately abandoned.
In 1812 a Swiss explorer named Johannes Burckhardt set out to ‘rediscover’ Petra; he dressed up as an Arab and convinced his Bedouin guide to take him to the lost city. After this, Petra became increasingly known in the West as a fascinating and beautiful ancient city, and it began attracting visitors and continues to do so today. Petra is also known as the rose-red city, a name it gets from the wonderful color of the rock from which many of the city’s structures were carved.

For that day, we followed the following trail:
The main tour + Ad Deir (Monastery) for 7 hours trail
Obelisks Tomb
The Dam
Start of the Madras trail
The Siq
The Treasury
The Street of Facades
The Theater
Royal tombs
Baptist Street /Colonnade street
Pond and Gardens Complex
The Great Temple
The Winged Lions Temple
The Churches
The Girl`s Palace
The Monastery

Day 7

  • Visit Petra

We considered that 1 day won’t be enough to discover this amazing site so the next day we went again to Petra, but this time to fallow another trail.

Al Kubtha Trail & Treasury Viewpoint Trail 03:

Treasury viewpoint (2h from the Royal Tombs)
The Altar
The Garden Temple
Farasa Valley
Roman Soldier & Funeral Ballroom Tomb
The Renaissance Tomb

Opening hours 6.00-16.00
Price entrance:2 days: included by Jordan Pass
Guided tour for the main trail: 50JOD (4km) +Monastery 100JOD (8km)
Patra by night: 17JOD (Monday, Wednesday and Thursday) 20.30-22.30
A valid passport is needed for entering.
Lunch box and water. Sun cream and sunglasses

  • Petra by night

Petra By Night is a candlelight show in front of the Treasury. It is a very interesting experience starting with a walk in the famous Siq to the Treasury, lit with over 1,500 candles. Petra by Night runs every Monday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week, starts at 20:30 from Petra Visitor Centre and delivers you back by licensed guide to the Visitor Centre around 22.30.
The entrance fee for Petra by Night is 17 JOD.

Day 8

Start your drive to Wadi Rum desert as early as possible because around 8.30-9.00 it is time to start your desert Safari Tour.

From Petra to Wadi Rum desert there are about 100 km and you will drive about 2h.

  • Exploring the amazing Wadi Rum desert by Jeep

Wadi Rum is probably the most beautiful desert in the world. A place that seems completely out of this world with its enigmatic red dunes, breath-taking cliffs.
Spending the night in a Wadi Rum desert camp is truly a once in a lifetime experience.

During the day, you can follow the footsteps of Lawrence of Arabia and explore a magnificent landscape; instead, during the night you can listen to the stories of the desert people and watch millions of stars.
Probably the most common activity in Wadi Rum and the best way to see most of the things the desert has to offer is by a jeep tour. Tours can be arranged by your accommodation camp, so contact them before arrival and arrange everything.
A jeep will wait for you at the entrance of the desert ready to show you everything.

Jeeps can take up to 6 people and the price varies depending on the length of the tour. You will visit amazing natural and archaeological sites, such as the natural rock bridges of Umm Fruth or Burdha Arch, rock inscriptions and carvings in Khazali canyon, Lawrence’s spring and Lawrence’s ‘house’.

The Safari Jeep tour ended at our camp, Wadi Rum Bedouins Sunset Camp.
We changed our clothes and went to dinner in a common tent. After dinner we listen to Bedouin live music with a hot tea in our hands, staying close to the stove.

One of the best things that you can do here is to watch the sky. You will see the most incredible sky ever.

How to reach Wadi Rum
By rental
This is the easiest way to reach almost everywhere in Jordan. We drove from Petra to Wadi Rum desert entrance, where parked the car (can not drive in the desert with your rental) in a parking place. And we were picked up by a jeep and transferred to our camp.
By bus
There is a bus a day that leaves Petra at 6.00 and takes you directly to Wadi Village, at the entrance of Wadi Rum desert. It cost 7 JOD and will take about 2 hours.
By taxi
Taxi from Petra will cost you around 30-35 JOD
By tour
Many tour companies are organizing different types of activities.
The price depends on the tour company, your activities, the number of participants …and so on.

It is better to speak directly to your camp because they can organize some good packages for you, including lunch and dinner.


In Wadi Rum you can find a wide range of camps where you can book a few nights in the middle of the desert.
They are small camps including 10-15 tents and one big common area where you can have your breakfast and dinner.
They have toilets and a shower.
They used solar panels so hot water does not run 24/7.

We spent 3 night in Bedouin Sunset Camp and paid 20 Euros/3 night/pers and included transfer and breakfast.
Entrance fee: 8 JOD but included in Jordan Pass

Day 9

After our night in a tent in the middle of the desert, we were ready for the new day.

  • Trekking in the desert

This is a great opportunity for nature lovers. Exploring the desert by foot is the perfect way to take in all the sights sounds and often overlooked flora and fauna of this magnificent ecosystem. The trail is different according to your level of fitness and experience, from a gentle desert walk to steep mountain climbing through canyons. This trekking can last from a few hours up to a few days.
You only have to speak to your camp to organize such trekking. We simply walked around the desert close to our camp for a few hours, trying to enjoy it all.

  • Camel or Horse Riding

Another thing that you must try is camel or horse riding through the desert.
Again all tours are guided by the local Bedouin.
We had a camel ride around sunset and it was simply amazing.

Day 10- 11

  • Relax and try snorkeling by the Red Sea

Now it is your chance to have some lazy time on the beach.
Aqaba is a town that will show you another face of Jordan and it is much hotter than the rest of the country.

Aqaba is Jordan’s most important harbor and access to the sea. This gave the city a mix of cultures.
It is not a pretty town so it is best if you choose a hotel outside the city to be able to enjoy the sea and beach.  The public beach is not suitable for sunbath or snorkeling. Corals so close to the city are compromised.

Things to do:
Stroll the Old Town
Aqaba is a part of the special economic zone and it allows you to find many things.
Walk the Aqaba Promenade
It is perfect for long strolls by the sea and people watching. It will be a place to learn about the daily life of the locals.
Diving and snorkeling
Red Sea is well known for its diversity and one of the best places for snorkeling in the world, but not close to the city center.
Try the amazing food
There are several restaurants in the old town, with delicious traditional cuisine focused on fish and seafood.

The Aqaba area till the Death Sea might seem dangerous with all the army checkpoints and military bases, but in Aqaba there is little that reminds you that you are in a conflict area.
Jordan is safe but because it is located in a crisis conflict zone like Siria, Irak, there are extra measures taken by the army.

How to reach:
By rental

It is the easiest way to reach especially if you leave Wadi Rum
Wadi Rum –Aqaba 55 min/64km
By bus
Amman to Aqaba bus. Thera re frequent busses The fair is 7 JOD

Accommodation in Aqaba
Aqaba is a famous tourist spot and therefore you can find a few 5 stars hotels in Aqaba and lots of unique dive hotels.
Most of the hotels can be found near the local markets.
If you choose Aqaba for snorkeling and relaxation it is better to book a hotel outside the city.

We stayed at the Darna Divers Village Hotel outside the city. The place was very close to the beach and had an amazing tour for snorkeling and diving.
We paid 37 euros/ 2 night/pers

Day 12

Visit the lowest point on earth and the Dead Sea.

  • Leave to the Dead Sea early morning 

Start your journey towards the Death Sea following the Desert highway.  The road will take you down a winding mountain road with great views until you will reach the shores of Dead Sea.

  • Enjoy the Dead Sea

The water in the Dead Sea is extremely salty and has been measured as the second saltiest major body of water in the world.
It is named the Death Sea because it is far too salinized for marine inhabitation.
It has only one major source, which is the Jordan River and due to the little amount of rain and man-made reduction of the Jordan River (the river waters are 70-90 % used for human purposes) and the high evaporation rate of the Dead Sea, the sea is shrinking.
All the shallow waters of the southern end of the sea have been drained and are now salt flats.
Although the Dead Sea is very sunny, the low altitude and extra atmosphere make the sunlight weaker.  It is, therefore, said that sunbathing here carries a lower risk of sunburn. This quality of the Dead Sea sunlight is the real secret behind its mythological curing ability for several diseases, especially skin diseases. This is, in fact, natural phototherapy.

The shores of the Dead Sea are at 420m beneath sea level and it is known as the lowest point of Earth.
The extreme salinity of the water, 34%, swimming is nearly impossible, but you can simply lie back and float. The beach is closed overnight. You won’t be allowed to walk on it. 

  • Visit the hot spring of Hammamat Ma’in

The most famous thermal spring in the hills above the Dead Sea is Hammamat Ma’in, 18.5km from the Dead Sea resorts. Here the water, ranging from 45°C to a blistering 60°C, tumbles off the hillside in a series of waterfalls and less assuming trickles and is collected in a variety of pools for public bathing. It contains potassium, magnesium, and calcium.
The entrance fee permits the use of the Roman baths at the base of the waterfall closest to the entrance.

Operating Hours
09.00-21.00 every day. Recommended to be visited as early as possible
Entrance fee: Other Nationalities: 12 JOD
Visit time: 2-3 hours. Not recommended on Fridays or holidays.
Modest facilities. No towels
Dec-Jan water temperature 40 degrees

How to reach
By Rental
This was our best way of transportation in Jordan.
Aqaba- Sowayma 3.29 h/ 281 km via Jordan Valley Hwy/Route 65
By tour
A variety of tours to the Dead Sea are organized without worrying about renting a car
By bus
Unfortunately, there is no easy way to get from Aqaba to the Dead Sea by bus. It a car the journey will take most probably around three hours, but by bus, it will take about 7-8 hours.
You will have to take the bus from Aqaba to Amman and then from Amman to the Dead Sea.
By taxi
One ride by taxi can cost around 100 JOD.

Most of the hotels are concentrated on the north side. You won’t be able to find budget hotels around here. For us, it was the most expensive hotel in Jordan.
There is a few 4 and 5 stars hotel that offers comfortable staying like pools and spas. Except for these resorts, there is nothing to do. We were thinking about walking around the seaside or maybe on a promenade. It was nothing!
We stayed for 1 night in Ramada Resort a 4 starts Hotel and we paid about 40 euros/night/pers.

Day 13

  • Visit Madaba the City of Mosaics

You can leave the Dead Sea in the morning and continue your adventure to Madaba on the way to Amman.
Madaba is a city not far south of Amman in Jordan and part of the King’s Highway and it is famous for its mosaics. Civilization started here as early as 3000 BC but the current remains date back from the Roman Empire.
Park your car around the Church of the Virgin Mary which is the starting point of the walk through the Madaba Archeological Park.
The park includes a well-preserved stretch of late Roman street and buildings dating from the Roman period into the early part of this century

How to reach
By rental
The best option.
Dead Sea to Mabada –  30km and 45 min drive

Day 14

You should use your time for the last things that you want to do in Amman.
We used it to relax and to enjoy the morning in a coffee place in the old center, enjoying the Jordanian vibe.

For such a holiday in Jordan, you can expect around 900-1,000 euros, with all the expenses included.
Of course, the budget depends on everyone’s preferences, but for the explorer-traveler who is interested in discovering as many things as possible, not in a luxury way, this budget should be enough.


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